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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 7, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD Page .5 tasty sea-salty tang! Go bu eat the better. Your system logenous nutriment. Atlantic fish Economical. Boneless, every bite lolesome as the ocean. Directions If quick, easy dishes. Your dealer: | and "ACADIA" CODFISH. 3 Have Encouraged Farming-Will be il Sustaining --New Culler 1 J h:"I us� i e r ta's | -- it Baking Breadner Busy Revising the t>w from | ister White jal teat It it never |ils me." ju, too, find it ralnab 1 e. (cing Pow-, whole-right in J rice. Ask ign min-OME- peb ffi. G. Von ring dandy- Illed, succeeds ermany's for- Ambassador liress, au ama-literary clil- illor Von Bue-his rapid rise, of my young-court cam-Buelow, de- Iowed his influence. They foreign min-jipaniment," to The German llarly of fen si vo Jed in connee-Sit restaurants. has succeed-lelf to Emperor Int. Chancellor, this critics, lie eaeval Italy to jly was sending liter, he is uu-J) there is the Iveen tho two. |Von Jagow is his temper, rapier, where keon. 1CHURCH |ni. H. Dawson, jieotable appear-I tonight on a second-hand |ted to sell four inunion service, In the Kpiscopal file police are in- quire, a banker, hit $0000 to St. jgston, and $2500 Jn and House of li native of King- rnia pm Seattle I AN CI SCO jd till may 31 els included j other points ftii* biff Ocenu-uolusr NV.or.COVER-NOR. �booklet of Cntifcrnia f the Pacific Coast |;rths in advnuce JtEAMSHIP CO. , let. ftn. Dipl. Seattle, wash. Winnipeg Free Press Correspondence Ottawa, Jan. 5.-The tariff of Canada is being revise*!,.under the direction of Finance 'Minister White, by 11. W. Breadner, who, until recently has been tariff expert for the Canadian Manufacturers' association. The extent of the revision has not yet been determined, it may be comprehensive or it may be limited. However, the West Indian trade agreement makes it necessary to open up the tariff schedules of Canada to bring certain items into conformity with the agreement made last summer by Hon. George E. Foster. This has given the finance minister an opportunity to deal with a number of other items ir. the tariff that several Canadian industries want re-adjusted. It was the government's intention to do little or nothing with the tariff this session, hut to wait until a hill could he put through creating the permanent tariff board proposed by a government bill last session, but which failed to materialize because the senate made an amendment requiring the proposed tariff commission to report any watered stock in companies, which applied for tariff benefits. This amendment caused the governs ment to drop the bill. It was thought as a result there would bo considerable delay in the preparation of a fresh tariff because a new tariff commission could not be created until the close of this session of parliament, the naval issue had been disposed of and after its creation it would have to make extensive investigations before it- could recommend tariff changes to the finance minister. It was thought that such a board could provide the finance minister with information which would enable him to bringdown a general revision of the tariff next session. Minister Has Confidence in Expert However, the Manufacturers' association has come to the rescue of tho government and provided them with an expert in whom Finance Minister White has complete confidence and will enable him to dispense altogether with a permanent tariff commission. This is R. W. iiceadiior, for many years in the customs service of 'Canada and afterward in the employ of the Manufacturers' association. . He spent several years with tiiat organization as tariff expert. He thoroughly studied the tariff from the industrial interests standpoint and all of the suggestions for tariff changes made in recent years by the association wero prepared under the direction of Mr. Breadner. He was return ed to the government by the Manufacturers' association last autumn and since has given his entire time to tariff revision being in almost daily, conference with the finance minister. May be Extensive Changes If the naval issue is disposed of by parliament in time a tariff bill is likely to be brought down, which will make rather extensive changes from j the existing tariff, providing the col-j leagues are willing. If consideration of the, naval bill occupies a great deal I of time this session or if the other ! members of tho government are ro-jluetant, Finance Minister White will 1 defer the proclamation of extensive-tariff changes until next session, and this year will content himself with changes which tho West Indian agreement reuuifes and possibly a little more. Woollen industries, the steel, and- a number of other groups are bringing pressure, to hear to huVo tho changes made- this session and if the government desires to meet their wishes it is certain that they will not be prevented by the absence of a bill for the preparation of the measure is very extensively advocated; at tho present time. Mr. Breadiier's place as chief expert for the Manufacturers' association' haB been taken by J, ft; K. Bristol, who became chief Dominion appraiser when Mr, Breadner vacated that office to join the Manufacturers' association. Now that Mr. Breadner has come hack to the government service, the manufacturers have, again induced Kclinou/.on, Jan. ^ work is warmly sin ; for the reason thai . seekers coming into : ... .,, much to learn of ,� many have little or nbont. husbandry. I demand for yruclh-a: .: jiodeni farming in any other proving .- -is the reason the h .. . ment smarted a chn.: tioii farms, and lain *, :� sive plan for agrici: along modern lines, i -say that the schools o . ... tion farms in the pro v., . readiest and most j,;;. , imparting instruction ; ing that has yet bee t. where in America. '.Ion. Duncan Mar... minister of agrlcultn: � newspaper man bel'i.i.. ,. political career, ha.s  farms ill as many dhnri -vince, under an app-rop: ,,-000, voted by the legiw of Alberta two years a.-., located at Stoney Pi  Sedgcwiek, Olds, -Med:� :v, Claresholrn. Another :;n started at Athabasca, � of Edmonton. The si-been in operation a year are located on sites imm joining the towns, the or... cine Hat district belli;: from the city, where a iioi has been set aside. Tb mli are of 320 acres each. Schools of agriculture. -.mu,., struction on the farms a- (jiii* million and Claresholrn, -.vc-re ,,. ;, readiness this winter, bu; on account of delays in building oprraiiun?, Mr. Marshall said in an interview Hi ;i>-> government buildings i:, Kdmoiitcn. j ., ational : Uberta, liome-o have '...:.q;, and , forget. .;reater �  :on on urn in That �. �jvern-i"iistra-; 'jhen-ition - ; men �'- stra-c!'jnj the ,3 of 'arm-' ��! any- ,:ial '"� '.,.s a :,u his �'�^iieil six � :. li- ,jro-'1 -1 � c >>'5 ,-'� is>i-m!)ly T:i�i are v.-;ii;ii!,in, " !Ih! ;md 'Hi v.!i bo '�;�' iiurih !itn�f lave i'iv.. :.,nns 'li'j'.-iy ;,u-:i! tl:/. Men. of and on V-r- ^onie^lces, will bring the total capital expenditure for each farm somewhere between $20,000 and $30,000, this being the approximate sums for wuicli the farms are expected to pay li to T per cent, inttrest, after meeting all charges for labor, wear and tear of equipment, and upkeep of things in general. Tho manager's salary is not chargeable against, the farm, nor tho salary of the superintendent in Edmonton, much of t.hei time of each of these individuals being given over to work that may bo properly called educational. All other charges have to be met by the sale of the products oli the farms, and each farm stands upon its own feet, so to speak, in that a loss on one cauuot be made up by a gain on another. The Real Objects The first object behind the establishment of tlit-sc places is to make general farms pay and to demonstrate how it is accomplished. The second object was to make them the location of agricultural schools. To attain the first object a herd of dairy cows was placed on each farm and from that a large business has developed in the sale of milk and cream to Edmonton and Calgary. With milk selling at $2.50 per hundred pounds and butter fat at 30 cents or more per pound, it would seem comparatively easy business to demonstrate prolit in dairying, whether due to the example of tho demstration farms iu this matter or whether the price of products is the contributing cause, dairying has become a more popular industry in Alberta this last year. Similarly cattle feeding was undertaken. At Olds and Claresholrn last winter several hundred steers were yardfed for market and despite the handicap of having to buy all the feed consumed and haul it some considerable distance in each case, all of which was charged against the steers, a satisfactory profit was shown when the stock was marketed last spring, Whether due to the example of the demonstration farms or whether it in that beef promises to sell at record figures in the spring, more farmers than ever before Grain Growers Grain Co. Will Build 60 Elevators in Alberta ELECTED IN IE WIFE'S HEALTH RESTORED some of the men who will Husband Declared Lydia E. GUIDE DESTINIES OF OLD ONTARIO TOWNS Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Would Restore Her Health, And It Did. Edmonton, Jan. 0.-In order that more perfect provision may be made for �he handling of farmers' grain in the province the government of Alberta will guarantee the bonds of the Grain Growers' grain company whose, headquarters arc at Winnipeg, to the extent of at least one million dollars. The company in return will build sixty elevators in the province luring tho year. At the present time the company, is doing a. large business in Manitoba and the extensions of operations of the company to Albertai will make it ono of the largest firms oi the continent. The government of Alberta has had under consideration for some months the problem of dealing with the products of the farm, so as to secure for the producer a larger return for his labor. The two projects before the members of the government were the co-operative plan oi Saskatchewan and the scheme which has been worked oub by the fanners of Manitoba under adverse conditions. It is stated here that the government is reluctant to enter on plans as comprehensive as those which are suggested by many of the farmers of the province. These include in addition to the handling, of grain, the erection of packing houses, abattoirs, cold storage plants and the entry of the government to a large extent into commerce. Members of the government arc reluctant, to assures these responsibilities, but arc prepared to render every assistance to producers in carrying out. their plans. The Alberta grain growers have, from the beginning co-operated close .Municipal elections were the order! of the day in Ontario yesterday- j - The following arc ali the results; Ashland, Ky.- "Four years ago 1 which were sent out by the Western Beemo(j to have everything the matter Associated press service : Mayor Lw in North Bay North Bay, nee. 0.-George W. Lee ws elected mayor of North Bay in a field of four with a majority of 95 over the next highest- opponent, J. H. Marieu. Councillors elected were, J. L. Lindsay, Wm. Kennedy, V. A. York, James Fallon, Wrn. Milne, K. I'. Banner, W. I). Parks, II. L. Miles and J. D. Bell. The vote was the largest in the history of the town. In Chapleau local option was defeated by a straight majority of 7. Rigney Tarries Kingston Kingston, Gnt., Jan. 0.-Ex-Alderman Timothy J. Rigney was today electcd mayor of Kingston, defeating with me. I had fe-maieand kidneytfou-''iiii bie and was so bad off I could hardly rest day or night. I doctored with ail the best doctors in town and took many kind* of medicine but nothing did any good until I tried your wonderful remedy, Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Componnd. My husband said it would restore my health and it has."- Mrs. May Wyatt, Ashland, Ky. There are probably hundreds of thousands of women in the United States Alderman I!. Bailcv by a majority of, who have been benefitted by this famous 127. Mr. Rignev is the third Roman ' old remedy, which was produced from are feeding steers this winter in yards; ly with the Gram Growers grain students will not be ri-ti-iv-d until January, 19H. However, in. department is proceeding with shon i-oiirs'-s in agriculture and live ^oek .iiidgluj,' at four points in the province. The school buildings uimer ron-structiou are 62 by 02 u^-t. iiu-eo storeys in height, with fill basement. They are to be fitted for - b^roovns, laboratories and offices, tun i)asp-ments being devoted 1o blacksmith-ing, carpentering and su-um aiuligaK-olin cengineering. Douissti. scion.-is to be taught in each school, the bis idea behind the plan being iu provide a means for instructing the fanner'.s son and daughter in those prae:ical branches to enable them io becouii or sheds or in the open. More fai mers are feeding but probably fewer steers are being fed. Another point much made of when the question of thesej farms was first mooted, was the possibility they afforded for tho supply'of a very considerable Quantity of pure seed each year. Possibly the importance of this loint was over-estimated at the time, or the way the seed busine3S;of west- company. Many of them are stock holders in the company and they have supported it in every possible way. The company has sought to secure perfect co-operation from Alherta and the closest relations, are the result. A final decision in the case, has not yet been reached; and' nothing will be absolutely determined until Premier Siiton has returned to � Edmonton from Europe. It is believed, how roots and herbs over thirty years ago by a woman to relieve woman's suffering. Bead What Another Woman says: Camden, N. J. -"I had female trouble and a serious displacement and was tired and discouraged and unablatodo my work. My doctors told me I never could be cured without an operation, but thanks Jo Lydia E.Pinkham's Vegetable Compound I am cured of that affliction and have rrecommended it to more than one of my friend* with the best results." -Mrs. Ella Johnston, 324 Vine St If joa want special adhrice write to Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. (confidential) Lynn, Xass. Tour letter will be epeMd, read and answered by ft woman and held in strict confidence. .or tne way uie seeu ijubiugsb vl wonv,-1------ -------�-. � em Canada is developing, government i ever, that the. government will unani------ ' mously decide upon the plan outlined. farms are unlikely to cut*rliuch figure in contributing to th eseed'supply. The educational features that ave or will become part of the work of the demonstration farms are chiefly these: First, the information which �/iai.^i.T;o � T,�,c ,u u, . the farmer or new settler may ac- inore useful to themselves and better iniire from visiting the farnrs and fol-citizens, | lowing the work going on, and second Good Progress Made i upon these farms are to be located ' agricultural schools where young men and women will receive instruction for three or four months in the winter on agricultural livestlck, engineering subjects and domestic art. When the time finally does come for the establishment of a provincial agricultural college, of the present nlaii of the uepartrnents of agriculture and education are carried out, the first two years of the regular college course will be given at the farm schools, the students proceeding for their' final years to the provincial college, which In ail probability will be a department : of the University of Alberta, in Ed- Buildings on the dr rnonstraiion | farms were erected, and tin. land:;1 b-uken and fenced in the fall of The buildings on each farm consist of a substantial residence for the manager, a foreman's liouKe. horse and cow barns, granary, piggery, hen house sheds, yards, and so forth. The cost for buildings, equipment and land amounted to approximately $20,m>n tor each farm, exclusive of stock. The buildings alone cost in the nciRhho'.-hood of $13,000, and with the improvements made last season, additional buildings erected, and mure equipment in the way of ma chin try and eon I inonton. another unknown aeroplane is said to have flown over dover Catholic mayor to be chosen in Kingston in the last seventy years. Chatham's New Council Chatham, Ont., Jan. 6.-The 1913 city council will be composed of Ed. Wanless, G. S. Bartlett, James Gray, Noah Pritchard, S. B. Arnold, F. H. Brisco, \V. II. Norman, Michael Leusten, and Sam Holmes. Ellis Wins in Ottawa Ottawa, Jan. 6.-J. L. Ellis, M.L. A. for West Ottawa, was elected mayor of Ottawa tonight, by about 1,000 plurality. He recently resigned the city treasurership to enter into the contest at the request of a number of prominent ratepayers, who were desirous of seeing a firm hand rule at the city hall. The board of control will be composed of' Joseph Kent, Edward Hinchcy, Dr. Parent, and J. W. Nelson. A by-law to spent $1,100,000 on "a mechanical filtration plant was defeated. Hamilton Votes Wet Hamilton, Ont., Jan. 6.-The bylaws to reduce the number of tavern licenses from 07 to 30 and shop licenses by live were both beaten byi large majorities. The new board of control will consist, of Ex-Controller Cooper, Alderman Thomas S. Morris, Controller Gardner, and Alderman C. G. Bird. Labor Men Defeated Fort William, Ont.. Jar.. 0.-Geo. Graham was elected mayor oi Fort William today. The labor candidates for council and board of education with but two exceptions were de-j- _ feated. � ' ! I Six by-laws were carried ; two give death of bulgarian lieuten-bonuscs to the Maritime Nail Co. and ant at adrianople will ' Welland-John Goodwin. Harriston-Anson Spotten. Niagara Falls-C. C. Cole. Coliingwood-R. Gilpin. Steelton-James Lyons. Orillia-W. C. Giffat. Oshawa-Edmaudson. Guelph-Samuel Carter. Port Arthur-Mayor John A. Oliver, Aldermen Campbell, Cooke, Ky-ro, Cowan, Spofford, Boniii, Gordin. Cain. FIRS! 1 SCOUT TO MEET DEATH the Canada Steel Foundries Co. for the improvements to the McKellar hospital $50,000 was voted, $10,000 for good roads, $110,000 for the ex-tention for municipality-owned street railroad and for an incineration plaut $35,000. Some Middlesex Reeves London, Ont., Jan. 6.-James Hod-gins was elected resve of London township today together with an entirely new council. Other reeves adorn history Pails, Jan. C.-The death of the air scout Lieut. Topraktchieff, of the Bulgarian army at Adrianople, which was the first occurrence of its kind in warfare ,wlll occupy a place in history. Eyewitnesses say he was expected tc fly over the beseiged city, aad ascertain whether tho Turks were pre- the Dominion appraiser to join them, that they may have the best possible advice on tariff matters from the man whose training and experience lias been such that he is completely familiar with every aspect of the tariff situation. In view of the above facts a great deal of interest is being manifested in many quarters in the extent of the tariff announcements which will be made in Finance Minister White'.* budget speech. BLAKE S VILLI"! tiie forenoon, conducted by Father J. Bidauli, of Lethbridge. At two o'clock in the afternoon a fine turkey dinner was served to the thirty persons present. Wm. Maybee -norts that he has sold his father's -estead in section 2L'-0-17. to Thos. Ross. The following persons spent. New Year's Day with Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Blake: James W.eatheraM, and family: Julius Larson and family; Mr. end Mrs. Frank Chisholm, R. Foster and A. Weatheralt. COLEMAN Coleman, Jan. 6.-The public school re-opened this morning, after the Christmas holidays. A blizzard has been raging here for two days, and on Saturday night the ilierniomc'ter dropped to 23 below /.era. K. S. Mefubbin,' manager of the Mc-Gillivray Ore-sk Coal and Coke Co., returned home on Sunday from a busi-;-. of several days to Spokane. Itev, W. H. Man-caster, B.D., in charge of the Presbyterian mission work at Dlairmore, exchanged pulpits with Hev. T. M. Murray, of the Institutional church here, on Sunday night, A corps of Boy Scouts has been organized in connection with St. Allan's Church, with W. White, instructor. "".-At tne anmud school* meeting, held last Satunuy. in ; the Tyroll's Lake achoolhouse, S. K'11^ : was re-elected as a member of 111'" Uiard of Trustees. The Board elected Jens C. Neilsen chairman r'"' ;1 period of one yer.v, and E. Trocltstad , was re-appointed secretary-treasurer. Miss Jennie Lawrence return"1-! from from Lethbridge on Satnt'dfO"- Mrs. C. Mahan is staying with j Wm. Scott, near New Dayton, for a ; trl few days, the latter being on the sicS list. O. D. Gveevio gave a free isaw �l the Tyrell's Lake schoolhousc on ?m'S uay evening of last week. Chris Larson is a firm be.iever in i'.og raising. Next summer he have at least, a hundred cf tbese money-makers on his place in 0-1 nr..- n  , London, Jan. 7.-Once again England is in the throes of an airship mystery, following the anounce-m-ent that at least three people saw and heard what they took to be an airship pass over Dover early ou Saturday morning. According to a policeman, it must have been some sort of an aircraft, because, ho says, "I saw it coming from over the sea, heard the hum of its emgines, and saw it display a light." On this report, corroborated by a tradesman and one other, army officials got busy. They succeeded in accounting for all British airships, while investigations in Germany show that no German airship capable of crossing 'the North Sea, was near the' German coast Still, the people of Dover are satisfied that a flying machine did pass over the town on Saturday niorning, and are shivering in thjeir beds with fright. ,- ..' e And there is yet another 'aerial mys-teery, for the Royal Aero club is investigating allegations made by the British De-perduBSin Aeroplane Co., that on threo separate occasions attempts have been made to damage the engines of certain military aeroplanes that they would break down while in flight. . . The outrages, it is declared, were obviously the work of experts. , , , paring for a sortie. A division of elected in the county are: ivfclbourne, Tu.-biBh Gantry, supported by artll- A. L. Maclean, who was next in order in the recent election for Winnipeg -board of control claims the seat made vacant by the death of Controller Mc Arthur. Mr*: G. kmm\T%� \Xn, \ ^ < the International "hen-, olurrch ,�rvi<.�u ...... ,,id in ittoal * CoKl' 1 �' NA-DRU-CO LAXATIVES Women's commonest lilment -the root of so much of'their iU-hethh-promptly yields to the gentle but certain action of Na-Dru-Co Laxatives. 25c. a box at your druggist's. national dhu? an* chimicalco. or Cawaba, limited, , wore L. McTaggart ; Metcalfe, W. L. Too hill ; Delaware, A. S. Monteith ; West .Missouri,. R. Fitzgerald; Ailsa Craig, John Morgan ; Lucan-, O. W. Hawkshaw and McGillivray, W. T. L'lens. In Spending Mood London, Ont., Jan. .0.-Industrial bylaws in western Ontario were carried for the most part today. Stratford ratepayers approved the granting of a twenty-five year franchise to the Stratford' railway company and expenditure of $15,000. on an. athletic park. Gait will spend fclOjOOO for water-1 works extensions and Woodstock $30,-j came-000 on collegiate improvements. Some Mayors-Elect Stay nor-D. G. Bell. Orangeville-J. L. Island. Tilbury-Dr. Sharp. Penetanguisliene-Louis Gierfnac. Sault Ste. Marie-T. E.Simnsou. Whitney-J. W. Willis. Napauec-W. A. Stacev. Almonte-\V. W. Pittard. *  Arnprior-John Brennan. Rockland-N. Desrosiers. Brockville-J. A. Mackenzie. Kempville-A. Langstaff. Perth-Allan Grant. Finch-Marcellus. Smith's Falls-Capt. A. Foster (ac claniation). Iroquois-L. N. Tenney. Pembroke-Wm. Leaoey. Cornwall-W:.i. Pollock. Bracehridge-George W. Walker. Belleville-J. F. Wells. Dundas-E. A. Woodhousc. Gravenhurst-A. Hill. Huntsville-H. E. Rise. Paris-J. M. Patterson. Kingston-T. G. Riggney. Kincardine-Wm. Mitchell. Bowiranvillc-s. C. Hillier. Lindsay-R.' M. Deal. .'� Niagara-ou-the-Lake-J. - D. all. Thornby-M. Snellinger.  Parry Sound^Puryls: '� Port Hope-H. T. Bush.: Cobourg-George Gurnvnow. Brampton-T. W. Duggan. Goderich-Chas. A. Reid.. Barrie-Alex. "Cowan.' Newmarket-E. S. Cane. Aurora-W. J. Baldwin-Oakville-W. I). Madden. Walker ton-J. Henderson. Mount Forest-J. .1. Cook. Bridge-C. N. Nichols. lery and cavalry, was in readiness to march. The waiting Turks yolcanoed lead at him, and the Bulgarians, watching thei machine with their glass es, saw a jet of flame and a cloud cf smoke enveloping the aviator. Turning around he vol-planed like Hghtn-iu into the middle of the Turkish cavalry, killing several. Knowing that he was doomed, he had resolved to sell his life as dearly as possible. His body was recovered with a smoking revolver in his right hand. He had blown out his brains a second before the crash Rand- : . WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN -Who Is to be Secretary of State. His friends are so sure that they are� gathering in New York to give him a rousing reception. oulckly atoct couaha, curse coWs.and he*jy the throat ana lunsi. ':: - :: **_�er)ti' Martin'r Baggage;]^. Transfer? V'?,-^ Phone 13 8 6 rul^^n,';?!Iff,, Pl!V