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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - February 22, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD Satui'clay, February 22,1013 Tudhope-Anderson Co. Ltd. Canadian Sales Agents Emerson Brantiagham Implement Co. Jg;0?KFORD, ILLINOIS AGENTS for: �2- Big Four "aO"'Gas Tractbis. -Rseves, Engines and Threshers Emerson , Engine Plows. ^ *" Enltt'inson: Englpe Disc HJirrows. Ertiersbn'Ganfl and Sulky Plows. E'm'ereon Disc Plows; \ Emerson LovePiHarrows. ' ' .Emerson Disc Harrows. "Tudhope Carriage's "ind Spring Wagons. , . FJsh, Bros, apd'Empire Wagons. �\ i City Teaming 'Gears. "V ' Winner ahdX:"!:. Fanning Mills. V - X. J.. Gr^W PJcWers. Keystone anti.-O.. K. Potato Planters. / Garden Seeders ahd Cultivators, Sylwastsr Drills and'Cultivators............. , > Peters, Double Cylinder Pumps, > Er�k!-/ii Steel 'WheSr'Trucks, Also a fall line of small Implements. We take great pleasure in annjoimcins to Farmers and Implement Dealers in Southern Alberta that we are the general agentR . fa.t/his tesYltory for allthe different lines as outlined above, and 'any consolontlouB farmer who reads this advertisement should pondsr long and think .carefully if he he in the majfcet for an.v machines such as these, before placing an order or purchasing oth�r makes of goods. yjfi have no hesitation in saying that we handle the greatest and most Tiiwto-date line of Farm Implements on earth, and at. this �eiwon of the year wish to bring strongly before the notice of th� public In general and the fanners particularly, our "BIG LINE" ot maoBjlnery, which includes the foUowing, viz: S THE Bid FOUR "30" KEROSENE AND GAS TRACTORS, r REEVES STEAM ENGINES and THRESHERS. \ EMBR�ON INDEPENDENT BEAM AUTOMATIC LIFT EN-\ "'- allviE PLOWS. EMEReON ENGINE DISC PLOWS. V. . EMKR�ON ENGINE DISC HARROWS. Just a Trord in regard to these machines. The Big 4 "30" and Ra^es Machinery are all well and favorably itnown but we -wist to brlns'special notice to the Emerson Engine Plows and Bnglnfe Disc Harrows and will sa.>i' in a word that ho Engine plow in use today tor general purpose work that can compete with this new plow, and the same thing applie.'s to the Engine Disc Harrows. They �re peers in their respective class. One w�rd in conclueion. "We will landle repairs here torItT]. "these lines'*and our prices and terms are right and we solicit your patronage. 1 CALL OR WRITE: Tudl^ope-Anderson Co. Ltd. p. O. BOX 367 PHONE 1464 bme Very Famliar Talk I fir' � i'^sKington, D. C, Feb. 21.-Re-neweided for from Canada, were unged upon members ot the committee t^ay.i Now that the members of tfecoibmittea have temporarily, com-pleled their legislative duties, their fnkids from all parts of the country !K seeking interviews with them in ir rooms and in the corridors of i;5;capltal, begging each member to his' influence to keep up the wall Canada. . . argument was made to Chair-mid vUnBerwood today that Canada ijlrfealiy iiecoming more prosperous ith^ttliel United States, and it was p;jinted out specifically that the com>-m^cial conditions in St. John's, lifeiV-rdtoing 1913, were markedly jd'and,progressive. It was argued -ttitheifleld crop was abundant, the Wdi-prohahly exceeding that of the PMvfottS-year and that il "the tariff ba|si-n!ereflowered Canada's surplus wbj&dJ'sbe : dumped on the United Sta|es.' ,The point was made that itJnittdivStates is fast becoming � tning coun1(ry, and unles3 some-�is done- to enconrage IJie Am- erican farmer the United States will be buying much of its tood from Canada. It was further atgued that the American manufacturer is going to locate in Canada and that already the Singjer Mfg. Co., plant is by Jar the most important in the district. Company business ba:8-increased materially on the strength of tariff reduction and new machinery has been installed during the year to meet Canada's demands, both foreign and domestic. The Cluett-Peabody company is another American concern which is doing a big business iik Chnada and it is asserted that once a lower tariff is put into effect many other Ameri^ can industries will go over the line into the Dominion. . In fact that more than $2,000,000 worth of American capital is invested at St. Johns and this, it is said accounts largely for the prosperity and contmercial importance of the towns in this district. Another brief says that duri'ng, the past year two new American companies established plants in St. John's, and that still others have announced their intention ot going to Canada if the Democrats lower the tariil. Hhe Funds For a Church in West '"J^nAoa, Feb. J21.-The Council of tSeft ArohbiBhops* Western Canada '.'IHina has made the lollowing grants out,or th-e balance of their funds for 1912: iSBo'the Society for the Propagation of^he .Gospel, for their work In AVest-efjiCanada-$15,325. 1^^ and) Continental GhMcli Society for their work in West er^klanada-115,325. the Navvy Mission for work in thai provinces of Saskatchewan and . Alljiefta-n,BOO. A'o the: Algoma Asaoclation-$i,0OO. , i,|P.o>ards the support of Women ;!WjirJt�rs. .in connection with St. liljalthi'si' Edmonton Mission-$1,000 ,.'fo|^:-year 1913. Ttfwards the building of a nursing home at Onoway, Edmonton mission, $2.500.' Towards the support of a clergyman (Kev. W. R. Adams), for a new district'in. Regina-$1,250 a year for two years. ; The following clergy have been ac-. qepted.for servioe In Western. Canada: Rev. F. Fisher, curate of Richmond, Surrey. Rev. F. S. Gammon, curate of Barking, Essex. Rev. C Vf. Smith, curate of Almond-bury. Rev. C. B. Martin, curate of Chrl,?t Church, CrevTe, Cheshire. Rev. C.'T. Melly, ourate of Mirfield, Yorkshire. mi mij's Cream Balm Opens Clpgge^ ^..... Nostiils and , Hea;cl-CataiTli Goes m -- iip;^.'air� passag'as of � tlio iiM'3 �MSiU i OiSsn; you will breathe freely; . 4diiiinesS''�anavtheadache disappear.: By rttiprnlla^I, the/catarrh, oold-in-he*d or '^larrhi^s^ore'^^roat-wllt begBTonei . '-hyinlsary now! Get ijlio HS\�tpre,' This sweetiifra-npdijssolves: by ,the*Meat:?� !^,tpitoetrateB VnajiHeals^^^ Inflamefl, awoUen 'membrane which linns the nose, head and throat; clears the air passages; stops nasty dischargee and a teeUnif; ai deans-ins, soothing relief comes Immediately. Don't lay awake tonight struisgllns for breath, with head stufTcd; nostrils closed, hawklns and blowing. Catarrh or a cold, with It's running nose, foul mucous dropping Into the throat, and raw dryness is distresd-tngbut truly needless. ! Put your faith-'Juet once-In "Ely's Cream Balm" and your cold or nat-arrji'will surely disappear, .ABents, J. D. Hlglnbotham & .Co.. Limited. A RATEPAYER WRITES ABOUT ELECTRIC AND WATER PLANTS AND THEIR CAPACITY Editor Daily Herald : Sir,-I have been both int�restod and amused by the several replies to the letter of '"Anxious Enquirer" ot a recent date, and lilie "Cynicus" I heartily s>-mpathi7.e with "Blow-Hard", whose letter while displaying his lack ot intelligence, also leads one to think Ijhat he is the tool ot some person, who was pinched by the shoe fitting too tight. However, with "Cynicus" I agree that there is something very lacking in the head ot oiir electric depart' ment. Anxious Enquirer, also Cyni-�cu.s, thinks that the visit of Mr. Ross, electrical expert, was of little value to the city, in this I also agree. H'ad Mr. Ross' visit lasted for at least a few days he might have had time to make a few tests ot the steam producing qualities ot our coal; also the working conditions ot our engines, generators, etc., and above all, the ability ot the power house stalt to take the most out of the equipment they have in charge, and here we believe he would have discovered a leak. We think that with the short time at Mr. Ross' disposal that he could do nothing more than take a look over the plant and make his report from data furnished by Mr. Reid. If Mr. Reid was able to turnish data whereon jUr. Ross could �� offer the city advice, why could Mr. � Reid not ofter at least a suggestion, it not advice. Siirely  the city has spent sufficient money on his ^education that we may reasonably expect something in return instead of hot air. The late Alderman McCarably stated at a meeting in the Fleetwood school (previous to the eiection> that! he found that electric power was! produced in a private concern (and' not a modern plant by amy means) at a trifle over thirteen dollars ($13.00) per h.p. per anntuu. Mr. Reid's report will place the �jst at or over sixteen dollars ($18.00) Trtth as modern a plant as there ts ia Western Canada. Mr. Green, of the Ellison Mills, knew whereof he spoke when, he mentioned fifteen dollars ($15.00) power. Sometime ago a car on Sixth Ave. ran away, jumping the traci: at the curve crossing the curb and into Mr. C. W. Gray's lawn, damaging tlje car, also Mr. Gray's fence, etc. Mr. Reid says the air brake failed, conseq^uent-ly an unavoidable accident, and there the unsuspecting public pay the piper and the motorman continues "to "hold his job. And here I would ask the question: "Why did the motorman not reverse his motor and run hack, up the hill and wait until he got relief in some way ?" Next, referring to; ^the supposed shortage of water for fighting'fire, and Chief Hardy's tick. The city thought when they installed pumps to the Capacity of consideraile over three; million gallons per day, that the water problem was solved until we got at least a population of 30,-000, but now the chief says there is a shortage, and Mr.; Reid says he is short of pumping equipment and can-, not do better. Now, I have talked to power house employees, both the present and past and it has beeh^ . Mr. Reid's orders that the boosteir pumps be not put on at all, and that is the purpose tor which they were put there, and in fact, a.great portion of the time they are out of coinmissian, the motors being taken off, them.  Now, Mr. Editor, so long as this dope is handed out.we will hot be! able to sell power cheaply. Thanking you for the spiice in your valuable columns, ' I remain, RATEPAYER. E CRITICISES SOFFMETTES ARE MR. F SyPl REID'S WORK OEIESIED THE .QUEEN lY REEBURGER GAS D IHEY DONT TO TELL OF LUNATIC LEADERS OF REVOLUTIONARY CAMPAIGN HAVE DESIGNS ON ROYAL FAMILY London, Feb. 21.-The public attitude toward the suftragettes tor their' window smashing and mail box out-I rages and similar actions has been shown by a shade between angry indignation an,! hilarity. Their latest pettorraance seems to be awakening the people to something like a realization that the woman suftraga movement is drifting towards universal terrorism 'svith a possible sex war as its eventual outcome. This view is helped not a little by the discovery through interviews, which shows that the non-militant suffragists |C;ondemn these outrages. The suffragettes have' gone so far as to direct their efforts at the royal family, wlio, indeed, up to the present have entirely escaped annoyance. It is about the violence of thfe suffragettes that the list of who is to be presented at the courts at Buckingham Palace are being scrutinized more closelj' tlian ever. It is said the militants planned to make .� demonstration wlien the late King Edward and Queen Alexandria appeared at the opening ot the session of parliament in that sovereign's reign, and it is said to wake up the present as to the object of the sultragette's campaign. Queen Mary, whose views on the status of women ate the same as those of the late Queen Victoria, regards the militant movement with detestation, and tlieir excesses with something akin to fear. The eftotts of those who arc responsible for the safety and "comfort of the sovereigns are commensurate with her an.>dety. The-newspapers vary in the degrees of warmth in censure of the latest violence, but while some lurge that while the women firebugs and. instigators ot outrages of this kind, such as Mrs. Pankhurst and Mrs- "pen." Flora Drummond should be treated aS common lunatics, they lay all the blame on those who would take the franchise from.-women. " Miss ChristaWf' Pankhurat, who is partly an exile In Paris, goes tt s}�p Iiirther; than her mother at Catdlfl on Wednesday night, when she toM ari interviewer yesterday'that they, "th� sympathizers', would use any and every means in their power to achieve their end. In reply to a question as to whether suftragettes were not afraid of being looked on as anarchists, she said : . ("Not at all. Why should women not use-the same weapon- as men ? It is not piily war that we have declared, we are fighting tor a revolution." RED HOT LANGUAGE FROM ClTl ZEN- WHO FEELS THAT HE HAS GRIEVANCE 1 OLO TYPE OF SIR WM. ARROL, NOTED ENGINEER DEAD-HAD BEEN fVIAR-lED THREE TIMES ONTARIO APPOINTMENTS Toronto, Feb. 20.-Among the ap-poiulments made during -the past week by the Ontario government are the following: Dr. N. M. Blanchard, of Sunderland, to be associate coroner In and for the county of Ontario, . Dr. W. E. George, of North Bay, to he associate coroner for the districts of Parry Sound and Nipi&slng, as well as Sudbur>' and Temiskamlng, The notaries public created were: Mlntalleu N-esbitt, Hamilton; J. A. Philon, Sturgeon Falls; . Daniel J. O'Donoghue, Toronto. W. H. Lemon, of Shelbourne, has been appointed clerk of the second division vcourb of Dufterin, vice D. R. Reburn resigned. , John Patch, of Thedford, to be bailiff of the sixth divlEdon court ot Lambton. A FOOLHARDY CHALLENGE Niagara Falls, Feb. 21.-^Captaln Clause Larsen has issued a challenge to Thoman F. Day for a motor boat race through the whirlpool and the rapids. Capt. Larsen has made the trip twice la a motor boat and Mr. Day last summer navigated the At-lantic in a small gasoline 'Power' boat; London, Feb. � 21.-Sir Wm. Arrol. the famous engineer and constructor of the Tee and Forth Bridges, died at Ayr yesterday in his 74th year. Sir Wm. wasboTn in.l839 and was created a knight in-1890. He was married in 1864 to Elizabeth Pattison, who died in 1904. -In 1905 he married Miss Hodgarth, of Locker Bank Ayr, who died In 1910.- In the latter year he married Miss Elsie Robertson, daughter of the viate Jas. Robertson, of London, who.survives him; � He'serr ved as  a member of parliament from Ayiahlre. On the day of his marriage to Miss' :Hddgarth, he left his bride and rushed to London to vote against Mr. Winston Ciurchlll's fiscal amendment to the -address to tho throne, which was defeated. His Llbr eral colleagues gave him a massive silver vase in appreciation of hla loyalty to the party. . ^  For regulating the bowels, invigbraiking the kidneys ^nd stirring ujp the lazy, liver Dr. Morse's Indian Ro6i Pills k have proved for over half a ceiatuiy, in every -quarter of the world, absolutelir safe and most effective. 25c. a box everywhere. Editor LethUridge Herald: Sir:---I would like to add one more voice to tho getferal protest on the treatment that is being meted out to thb people of Lethbrldge by the Can-a'dian W-estern Natural Gas, Light, Heat & Power Co. � ;0n the 21st day of last'October the above company partly connected -the furnace land gas range up in the small 6-roomed cottage at 150-1 6th.avenue south, and my bill for gas for the following month amounted to $11,4 for 38,0pO feet, and from Nov. 21 to Dec. ;2l:.'^a�l- 61,000: feet, $18.30, -and�Dec. 22. id .Jan. 25. 68,000 feet, $20.40, and fi'om Jan. 25 to Feb.. 4, 23,400 feet, $7.02. In three months 10 days I was chaTged and paid for 190,400 foet of giis at a total cost of $57.12. Now I consider -that going som-e for a proposition that we were told would cost us less than coal.  But this is only a small matter as compared with the treatment you 'get from this outfit. At the time the gas was connected they did not finish connecting the range, aa the pipes that carry off the fumes from the oven were not put in, and there was to be a check damper to he put In the furnace, also sometliing to close the bottom of the furnace where they had fastened the draff door-open. Twice we called at the oOlce and asked them to finish the work, and once called by phone: They paid no attention to us, and three times our furn-ace went out with two burners turned on full, and when we discovered it the house was iflUlne dp with gas. Now this gas range was signed for and they never finished connecting it, and said nothing about their pay until Tve moved out of the house that had gas connections, and 1 went to have It put in the new place. They informed me that they could not do the connecting until the ifros-t was out of the ground, and Wednesday of this week I was informed by a friend that there-was a writ out against me from the Oas Co. for $49. As long as they were sticking me for the outrageous gas bills -each month, and not having finished their work, they let the bill on the stove go without a word, but as soon as they g' hers of tlic body which bestow--them in the name of the University.; Mo-st ot thcs3 gentlemen were pros-r Ipcrous nicrchauts and manufacturers,, hut the majority were tainted with the suspicion ot lacking such scliolas--tic attainments as would (lu'alify-tliem to write Master of Arts and Doctor ot Laws after their names. Hitherto all British universities have been very conservative in granting honorary degrees. The pessimism ol such aT distinction was a reward,; fot'-rcal work ; scholarly, professional ot scientific. r Leaving out the University ot Lon-,'' ',don, which is not a residential sea^t. of learning, there are only seven uni--, versities in England, Oxford � and Cam'bridge, ot course, stand alonev Tlie other five are comparatively ne-W creations in the great commercial, centres, Manchester, Birmingham,  Shoilield,'Liverpool and Bristol- Gi'd-duates ot the; two ancient schools: have looked upon the newcomers with, suspicion, lest they lower the value and dignity of being a "varsity man,", hence the storm. The university casttj -have been pouring reproach and ridicule upon Bristol. Even professors of. tho university sigtt.bitter protests in the newspapers. .v The Bishop of Bristol has published, a gallant defense. , It is in effect that; the university is a local institution and should associate itself' closely, with the life of the city, and tliat tho Jionors were given tp men who had worked tor the welfare of the comi-munity. 1 So Says 'thomas Stephenson after Taking GIN PILLS O those_wbo have suffered, 3'ear in audi re'a* out, from the dragging tiiisery of Kidney-Disease, anylliiiiij that,will relieve the paiai is a blessing indeed. That is nat what a >vrell-kiiowii resident 01 Lachute Jli Is, Que., and his wife botll found in GIN PILLS.  LachMte Mills, P. Q, , "I was troubled for many years wii^.h Kidney; Disease, .and a friend told ine to take GIN, 'PILLS, After taking a few box^B,;I wiis greatly-relieved,: and after finishing thi! twelfth box, the pain completely left me. . K: � My-wife 13 now using GIN PILLS and finds that sheilas been greatly relieved of the paiii ovenher-Kidneys. ., , '. ," � :,I can:v,safely recpinnie'nd anyone siiflerittjf from Kidney TrouMo to.giVe a fair trial;to' GIN PILLS." -lilOMAS STEPHBifSO|[ii;;. Would,you welcome.such, arelief ? Tljeiitajt'e;' GIN PILLS/ Theygo right to the sp6t-�,eaa9-> the pain almost 'at once--aeutrali-ie thei'Urio: Acid which' is causing all the trbnble A.-' strengthen the Icidheys so,that they yi'ill;hiahla , � to -keep the blood pure-and qu',i: Co, of Canada, Limited, Toronto; _  ' ' . ^16� '.I'i' :t-a ;