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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - February 8, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta > f age 8 THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD ft' p|^' '''' .Saturday, February S, 1913. To Prevent Chapped Skin -use warm water and Baby's Own Soap. The warm .-water opens the pores. of the skin and the minute particles of pure refined vegetable oils which form the creamy, fragrant lather of Baby's Own;Soap are absorbed into the skin, keeping it soft, healthy, and preventing cracks and chaps. A perfect rinsing, then smart rnbbing when, drying guarantees * fine smooth skin in any weather. 0WN Best for Baby Best for You Canada's Standard toilet and nursery soap for over 30 years. ALBERT SOAPS, LIMITED, - MONTREAL. 10 GET POWER Better Inspection of Milk to Be Provided Without Delay TWO AFTERNOON" GOWXS AND A MANTLE r*. The left hand figure wears a short velvet coat;; with sleeves and skirt of latin; The fiqurejn the centre chows.a- mantle in stamped velvet and white fo* fur. The other>gown is made of soft satin, with edgings if Reilwav cfynmittee.-;aV Societv'njeetin?s;at 9:30 a.m. and p re�, at -which Elder O. F. Vrsen-bach wjll 'lecture on the Book- of �iMormbnv Special -music has been-prepared for the occasion., 4 Saturday 'there will be three sessions of the conference held', and Sunday-two sessions, -while Sunday night v.wiil be/occupied by the Stake Mu-tuals asusual. There will be* pres-. ent representatives from all the wards and branches of the stake. It has not been learned as yet whether .'there will be visitors from Utah,'but. on-account of the severe weather they - are not expected at this season of the year. �.. It is understood that Raymond F OF CHINESE COOLIES CALIFORNIA JUDGE RULES THAT CHINAMEN ARE NOT RE-- STRICTED TO ANY CALLING ers' hospital, and, after all expenses) Los Angeles, Feb. 7.-An invasion were paid, the' tidy sum of $160.00  Dy Coolie" Chinese is feared by tlis was turned over to the hospital immigration inspectors as the result board. - ^ . - - ' of a decision handed down todav by C. V. Edwards, formerly account-1 Judge wellborn in the United States Co-; district court, holding that a Chinese ant with the Western Canadian Operative, company, ha*, been appointed dav clerk at the Coleman hotel. TO ASK MORE PAY Montreal, Feb. 7.-It was announced at the offices of the railway officials thia morning that, mutual agreement has been arrived at between the companies and the two brotherhoods of to lose one of the medical practi-' railroad trainmen and railroad conduc-tipners, who will be greatly missed' hy a large number of people, and lyhile we do not like to lose him nevertheless we have a warm spot in our ..hearts, for him and wish him success. tors, to refer the question of a revised wage schedule to a conference of the eastern managers association to be held shortly. The increase asked for ranges from 9 to 22 per cent according to the classification of labor. READY IN A JIFFY! WYou can't resist that tasty sea-salty tang! Go :abead. More you eat the better. Your system KMSdafeedsiots of nitro^nous nutriment. Atlantic fish i?ss1 is'jiistthe tbiog; Economical. Boneless, every bite dae.^ Direction* j�:�orij^ Your dealer: 7M once legally admitted to the United States could engage in any occupation he desired. The case, was, that of Wong Kui, a laundry worker, arrested for being il-legally^ in this country. Wong displayed a certificate of admission as a merchant signed by the United States Consul at Hongkong. He was ordered deported on the showing, that he was not following the business set down in the certificate. Judge Wellborn, however, sustained Wong's appeal. Immigration officials here believe the decision will offer the Chinese a way of evadinc the exclusion laws as applied to coolie labor. Government attorneys filed notice of, appeal. HAMER-GREENWOOD IN WRONG WITH "WOMEN London, Feb. 7.-The '� Sunderland correspondent of a dally, wires that section of the Liberals (here are extremely dissatisfied with Hamer Greenwood's attitude towards women suffrage; alleging that he originally pronounced himself entirely favorable but now refuses to-hear suffrage deputations, even to answer, their letters. Greenwood is by no means the only parliamentarian .either Liberal or Tory likely to, find .himself up a tree. Dozens gave an offhand assent to the principle of women suffrage, .never dreaming the subject would assume such proportion and are now 'wishing they had been more cautious and are wondering what to tell their electorate. financially for the country. Be satisfied with an ordinary living and a small profit, instead of trying to grasp the Whole country at once, and I believe you can bear me out in the fact that taking into consideration the results of the past years and the present conditions existing, t,here is'no use talking profits, but a big balance on the wrong side of the ledger,; which means that you are going deeper into the hole each year. The point is here, instead of putting in a large acreage next spring, doing' poor work and find that you are behind the game next fall, farm a reasonable amount which you can take care of, do the work good, better still make it excellent, and under ordinary conditions you will get a crop.. There is no use sowing grains on stubbles as you will not get a crop sufficient to pay expenses. There has indeed been a few exceptions to this but they arc mighty few, and after'"all you will be more satisfied to summer fallow the land and place it in good condition for next year's crop. To get into mixed farming It does not require a large expenditure of money. SUrt in small, but if it 'were only a cow and possibly a few -chickens. Give them plenty of care and good feed, and you might become awake to the fact that they will pay your living. It Is not necessary that you get into -full-blooded stock, but g-et the best you can, and above all give them good, shelter. How can you expect a cow to give an abundance of milk if she is poorly fed and kept in a cold and drafty stable. Take a man for instance: can he do his best under such conditions?- Decidedly no, and you cannot expect anything better from live stock. . I believe in the .old proverb, you reap from what you sow, which holda good in this case. Here is a condition that a good many farmers in the Taber district: are responsible for. It -would'- shake the foundation of Gibraltar if ,�: you ktiflw the amount of canned milk and imported butter sold to the farmer., The conditions seem ;to have changed; the farmer buys his produce now, instead of raffing it himself; no 'wonder some of, them are going broke. The principle, is wrong. What's the matter? these are products you should:: sell to the merchant, instead of buy ,ing them -from him. ' Imagine a,'grocer starting put in,business without sugar, flour or tea for sale. 'You would;at ence say he did not know IiIb business; well, this is just the boat, you are sailing in, so prepare to get out of it. Taber will always be a good market for butter'-and. eggs,, and for this iw sou just .figure the larga numbers/of laboring people ;iemployed In the mines .who need 'th�eo supplier.,. besides the townspeople; and should the market become overstocked.'then 'we have.a good market in the British Columbia mining camps to supply. The Hon. Duncan Marshall remarked in his lecture here recently In co:" lection with the school of agriculture, there were three cows at the demonstration farm at Medicine Hat that averaged $150 worth of milk per month, Here is something to think about, if you wish to'.get'busy, m-d figure. Just suppose you owned these threa cows and had them on one hundred and sixty acres of land, probably farming only enough to raise plenty of- feed and hay. say twenty acres, this would not require a great deUi of tlmo to take caruy nanasome pioiiio, 5�wn� " .Name and design roeUtorod ;