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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 11, 1921, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE LETHBhlDGt; DAILY TtlESDAV. JANUARY 11, THi LETMBNIDOC. .HEHALO PRINTING COMPANY: tlMITED W, A. BUCHANAN FrMlfjeut .and Mafiivlvc Director. JOHN TOURAN'CE Audit IliuVKti or Circulation" Subicrlptlon Ham: Etelly, delivered, per week...... Pally, by mull, per year........ Dally, for 6 Dully by mail. 3 months....... Weekly, by nniil, per 1-5-J mail, per year to U.S... 1. 09 SKATING ON HENDERSON LAKE The Herald has had occasion iu these columns to point to the danger which the insecure ice on Henderson Lake lends itself. We have drawn aiteotioa to the need of some warn- ing in the way of danger signals or the adoption of means of marking out the" safely limits. There does not appear to. have been anything done in this respect. Meanwbilo the accident oa Henderson Lake, in which, were ii not for the presence of mind of his companion, a youth might possibly been drowned in venturing as he did on the ice, with its giving way him, lias its moral. Had there been a fatality the city council could not easily have escaped responsibil Itv, In tot placing a warning or adopting some other method to keep tie public from venturing on the ice. It is up to the city council to take some steps to prevent what might eas: lly (urn Into fatal accidents. This is its responsibility, and it is distinctly within its jurisdctiou. In the. meantime the accident' on the lake on Sunday should serve as n warning to too venturesome skaters that with the present state of the weather there Is danger in1 skating on A notice by the city council to effect, placed in a prominent posi tion by the lake, will have at least the sffect pf reminding skaters of the In the absence of such it is finite pocsible that no thought of this arises. Is looking to Us coming dqwn. There Is the urojpcct that the iimer- Tariff Hill will nut pain iu and la .the last there will be the assent of President Wilson to be reckoned with. The Journal of Commerce, the organ of Hon. W. S. Fielding, places much hoiw on the attitude of the President in regard to his assent to tho measure should it bo adopted by Congress. In its opinion it fs hardly probable that Mr. Wilson will be willing, as one of Ilio last acts of his Presidential to assent to a measure which is so much at variance with his prin- ciples. He. concludes the Journal, is likely to veto the bll! if if ever roaches him, and the supporters of the measure may not be strong enough to carry it over his veto.' In this there is much to justify the an- ticipation of the Journal, in the gen- erally accepted attitude of Mr. Wil. son to the tariff. The Senate, the Journal of Com- merce considers, is not likely to be stampeded as the House has been. The, parties In the Senate are pretty equally divided. The Republicans have a bare majority, if they have that. While there may hi somo break in the party lines, as there was in the House, the bolters from the Demo- cratic standard are likely to be fewer, and in any case there will be enough opposition to the bill to oblige the promoters ot Ufto be less hasty. Tho power of any Considerable group of Senators to talk a measure out has more than once been exhibited. The authority of the present Congress ends oft the 1th of March. The Re- publican leaders will find much dif- ficulty in putting the bill through its various stages before that time. If tiis Emergency Tariff Bill un- dergoes the anticipated experience, it will, be a little time yet before it comes'Into force, if it at all. In its nature it is a measure inspired by the spirit orstarnpede, oa which time may have a healing effect. At least this [Do You Know? TODAY'S QUESTIONS 1. What was tho former namii Ottawa? 3, When did llritish Columbia en- ter Confederation? 3. When was the first through train on the C. I'. K. from Montreal to Vancouver? 4. What is a gyroscope railway? 5. What was the former name of tho Hawaiian Islands'! C. To whom dn belong? MONDAY'S QUESTIONS 1. Who wrote thy words of "Home, Sweet 2. What king was. chosen by the neighing of a horse? 3. Who was Man of 4. What is the Psalter ot Ta'ra? 5. What is a, Sgotch pint? 6. What plant has an irresistible attractlou to cats? THE NEW SCHOOL BOARD The .new School Board will start its first business session this evening, lit IB a Board which, perhaps, has more responsibilities than have been the lot of any previous Board, In. the many pmblems directly affecting the ratepayers which it will have to con- sider and pass judgment on. Tae School Board in Its particular function Is a very important body In the community, seeing that it has to deal witb an asset of great value, the human products of the city. This is a great responsibility, not only as it' affects the citizens who are parents, but as it is.sensed by the members of the Beard themselves. Apart from the human feature of the-functions of the School Board, aa they apply to young humanity, it should be remembered that it is for the time being in which its members office the custodian of the rate- payers' property representing a large value. Beyond this, its policies, as they may be adopted, are bound to hare a large bearing on the purses of the ratepayers. It is well that-1 standing of the Board in its relation to'the community should be pointed out, so that, there may be .the greater intereet...centred on it. The responsibility of Its members Is a great responsibility, and with this in mind its tleliberatlons .should not fail to be closely followed-by trie pub- lic In .the. many: matters to; which 'it has to'devote its attention, carrying with them the human interest to a large sxtent. A body that senses that It Is intelli gehtly watched by a public, nnd has tha knowledge that a keon interest is taken in its proceedings, can be bet- ter expected 'to function wisely than one left to follow its own bent through lack of public interest. Again, it must be regarded to be in the province ot the Board that it gains this interest and earns the con- fidence of the public in the wisdom of its deliberations and In the policies it pursues. S. EMERGENCY TARIFF BILL What the fate of the Emergency Tariff bill will be in the Senate is a matter of considerable interest not only to the people of the United but to the people of Canada. The proposed embargo on Canadian wheat entering tho States, if it Is to go on tha statute book in the U. S, will not only remove what is regard- ed by even thosa who opposed the Reciprocity measure, as noted in the frte wheat legislation In this country, bgical marVet but it will serve to .strain and embitter International ktflnfi between two countries which value all that Is'convoyed tn. barvumious relations. The legisla- tion If passed, outside the farm- srs of Northwestern States, be sjnpopular In Its, own country in the triad it will hare In keeping up the of llvlnf there at a time when is something to be hoped for. With Its projected .fate in the Senate, it ANSWERS 1. John "an 'Amer- ican. It was introduced IH the melo- drama culled "The Maid of Milan." Darius. On the. death of Smor- dis the several competitors for the throne of Persia, agreed that he should be kins whose horse neighed first when they met on the day; following. The groom Darius- showed oie'borse a mare on the spot and immediately it arrived there on the following, jay tha. aocse. .began to neigh, and won the. crowp. for its master. 3. Napoleon III. 'Ho was' made President, of the French Republic, Dec. 11, 1848; mlde ii- etat, Dec. 2 ifiSl; and was made Emperor, Dec. 3, 1S53. 4. A narrative- ot the earrly kings of Ireland to B. C, 990. Equal to. typ.English Quarts. The plant known as vervain. (Continued from, front her of lea'dHng- farmers and .others from various parts of the. south so that they could jive .the. members some new inspiration for their work of the coming year. These men talk- ed about their problems; and M Was to be expected Irrigation was the bif would be well to bear in mind that! about which their talk cent one of the Republican supporters of the measure in the House of.Repre- sentatives frankly confessed that he would not have voted for it if he had believed that it would pass the Sen- ite. NATURE AND HER WORKINGS Mature in her workings is ruthless. perimntal farm. Mr. Kslrlield was shortly complellut 20 years ol ser- vice to the fitrutoi's, of this district, and for tho spU'ndtd'.work hw has ac- complfsjied in th-'it time the people of Southern AJbcrtu owe him a debt ot gratitude. Ths 1921 The report of the nominating com- was presented by George W. Ctreen, and adopted without altera- tion. Following arc officers for the ensuing year: Officers President G. R. Manioch. Vice-presidents C. F. Jamieson and R. J. Dinning. J. .S, Rose. Committee Chairmen Wholesale, R.' Urois; Retail, chairman of tho Retail Merchants' As- sociation; Mining, L. B. Drewitt; Milling, Geo. W. Green; Lumber, P. Lund'; Professional. R. A. Smith; Building and Coiur.mins, A. Smith; Real Estate. A. J. Blackburne; Agri- H. Fairfleld; Rural Rela- tions, O, T.'.Lathrop; Finance, K. W. J. B. Turney; Railways and Transportation, .W. Shaw; Municipal and Civic Improve- ments. Alei. Johnston; Highways and W. McNIcol; H. W. Crawford; Industries, R. W. Greenway; New Knterprlsos. and Pub- licity, A.VO. Baalim; Entertainment, Jess Harris; "Educational, J. E. Hodg-1 son. Arbitration' H. Becker, A. Williamson, C. S. Farrow. W. H. Fair- fleld, G. W! Green, J. D. Higinbotham, B. B. Hoyt, L. Keel, C. H. St. John, H. -MacBeth, G. E. Marnoch, R. J. R. Patterson. A couple of suggestions were made by S. S. Dunham that this year pub- licity matter sent out by the board should bear {he O. K. of the publicity committee as some of the publicity matter last year had not met with the approval of all the members. He also suggested a political committee to handle matters which came within the purview pf politics; this as a means, of pressure to bear on government officials for things. Lethbridge.needed than in the past. These matters' will be dealt with by the council of the board. Iu acknowledgement of his re-elec- tioir as president for an eighth term at the headwaters of the PRESENTATICN TO MACLEOD LADIES PICKED UP IN PASSIM .when he said that this project January 1921, we're out of FOU THE BUST MAN be underway by early summer, that the ordinary. In the morning tho _____ actual work would he eonimenced. Ho pastor, Uev. W. A. Lewis, preached to said he safe In making this stale-.! boys up to 15 years of age. A! Louis Iteleary and his son escaped ment. The approaching conference.' good ciowd-of them was ttwre to jiear i from the Chatham Isolation hospital. stnuiina as a meaija of voBMrvlug the supply. T. W, Crofts' A welcome pronouncement was (From Oar Own Cnrrespoailent) made by T. W. Urolts, president off MACLKOD, Jan in the the LctHbrldKe Northern district, MithoduH churiih, Macleod, on Bun- with government would result in something real and tangible, ho vent- ured, and' that tho project would be proceeded with. Raps Firm Mr, Crofts rapped the western farm papers for.what he called their half- hearted editorial advocacy of irriga- tion. Tho support from these journals, the many things he had to telj them- and they are since comparing notes, Rev. John L. Cotton, Anglican rec- us to who remembers the most. One tor. Ncwburgli. N. Y., a native of boy aniii to 'the minister as he came Dufferin county, Ontario, Is dead.' out, "Why con-c you preach to us in that way every Sunday, we will como 1 Tho widow of tho late B. B. Olser, and keep still." The text was "A-ud K.C., famous criminal lawyer, died at Josus increased in wisdom and stat- j Toronto, uro, and in favor with God and man." I even those In Alberta, hadtnot been fjn the afifrnoon the pastor drove init I Rev. Father McNab, assistant priest rigorous and persistent. He mention-j to Pearce, where he had a crowded at'St. Mary's, Woodstock, has beeu ed specifically the drain Growers' house to hear the message. In the t transforrod to Ford City. Guide, policy ot had been i evening he preached from the teit; disappointing to its triemls in the arid regions of the West. The feeding industry and the result- "Lest we forget." He emphasized tho Rev. R. J. Powers, of Avenue Road need of remembering what we had re-' Presbyterian church, Toronto, will De- ceived in the past year, and to thank' .come pastor of St. Andrew's Presby- ant establishment of slaughtering and for an the small blessings as we terlan church, St. Johns, Newfound- packing in Lethbrldge was ta along, and not tn leave all off until land, stressed by the speaker. Development one day in the year. At the clfcse of of the stock Industry should go hand the service Mayor Fawcett after ono In Jprleatlon. Ow his speeches, read an; mustbo fed o% the farms of Southern jafldress to Mrs. James Youm, and Alberta which .would at once create Mlss Thewlls presented her with cut an opening for 'the packing industry, Other Good Speeches Sound, sensible speeches were made glass. Just a reminder from the con. gregation, whom she hag delighted so often with her singin'g during the past. by Archie Mitchell, who urged the j years, nnd from whom she is taking planting of trees on the .farm, M. D. j ieaTC on Monday to move to Leth- Mills, of Sundial, who made a plea for (bridge. It was a complete surprise to co-operation between the urban and iner ,and she could only say thank rural sections of the country; Qod biess the'people of Mac- namilton, of Coaldale; A. R. McFad-1 den, of Macleod, who told of the South I Wacleod project and the progress i------------------------------------------------- made; James Murray, of Nobleford, i He described the gove.rmnant policy who advocated the country farm bur-1 ;l two-year guarantees'as unsound, aan system as in operation in-the u. Udding that J'when an egg is unsound S. and Ontario, and C. E. Snow, of I >'ou a" know what we call it." Mr. i the- largest political meetings held in Premier Meightn and Hugh Guthrie Heckled by Mon- ster Crowds PETEnBOnO, Ont., Jan. of Lethbridge, who apoke in .behalf, of i contended that the guarantee .Peterborq in many years- was address- the Cardston Board 01 Trado and who j should have been full and whole-heart- i ed hero tonight by Premier Hon. Hugh Guthrie and It Denne, gov- eminent candidate in the .bye-election in the riding of West Peterboro. Tho Grand Opera House, seating could not accommodate the big crowd pointed out that the ing industry in the provided a market in. close pi for the feed grown, on the lands farther north and easi Board Has Influence expanding dairy- ed. He was not at all surprised that foothills country.' there were 'no bids. "We must march proximity i UP to Edmonton and insist on a full irrigated 1 guaiautee and we'll get It. They'll it i' have to give it to he said. That the Lethbridge Board of Trade fall's Ra; Is'getting somewhere, that It has gain- minister confidence of tho members of j l He ridiculed Hon. Duncan Marsh- Raymond speech in which the ter has been accused of putting cart before the horse. Mr. Jellift promised officers would continue to do the best they could to 'further the interests of. the citjr and district. A Word From Raymond Speeches from the Visitors featured and an overflow meeting was held in Victoria hall, Tho meeting at the opera house was rather noisy and in- terruptions were frequent. Mi. Guthrie on opening, was asked _______ __ _____ __ ____ ui _ ono of the audience why he did busiiie'ss Tn toe'east" raising. The speaker condemned the I not resign when Sir Robert Borden minister 'of agriculture on his posi- resigned. This Mr. Guthrie ignored uon as president lor an eigntn term me commence ot me memuers President Marndch thanked the mem-lthe House of Commons and the Sen-1 showed that irrigation must preceda Mi. bers and promised that he and all the ate at Ottawa, as well as the men of I intensive mixed farming and stock by ono mation of W. A. Buchanan, M.P. The local member acknowledged the source of strength that the Board of "Trade tlon 1n the irrigation agitation. He said he had been waiting two years tion Development Association was the red. But they gave the members the board the fanners.'' viewpoint on many problems directly affecting the future of Southern. AJberta, and-they did it most gracefully even if they'. trlct for its great fight for irrigation apeecnes irom me visitors leaiurea had been to him In furnishing him ifor the minister to declare himself on the remainder of the program and it with reliable, truthful data with which thia supremely vital subject, and he wa's really great city and district j to go bofors the1 members of the' gdv- get-together John Poweleon, of eminent. The.skeptical attitude in the Raymond, vice-chairman of the Irriga- east'toward irrigation encountered, a feu- years ago had given way to one first speaker, and he thanked the of friendly sympathy. They now saw was still waiting. Government Position Faulty "The cabinet continued Mr. Jelliff, "know that their policy pf a paltry two-years' guarantee is faul- dld refer sometimes to die advice of the arm chair fanner. Thinks To T-he Lajlet. The luncheon served by the ladies aided by a number of the younger set highly 'appreciated, and when President Marnoelrp-resetiten Mrs; W. H. Morris, Mrs. Allison and Miss Baw- She follows tho eternal law without den representing the' menibeire ot 'the Women's Civic Club with a bou- quet each the applause was most gen- erous. In thanking the members for the club Miss Bawdeu .drew, attention to the fact that from February IS to February 28, the University of Al- berta will conduct a ten day short course school in -Lethbridge for the the slightest compunction. Where she withholds what are considered her blessings she bestows them In so pro- lific fashion that they cease to be regarded as such. Willie to the prairi-3, and particular- ly to Southern Alberta, anything in i wives of returned jSOldlers on Soldier rainfall cannot be regard- ed as too liberal, in comparison with tho niggardly manner in which Na- ture's hand-man who holds the water- ing pot has been wont to visit it, on .the Pacific coast he has been over liberal in Bis watering. In British Columbia, Lulu Island and the smaller river Islands around it have been in- undated by the extraordinary rainfall. As a consequence it lias there become a concern in regard to the means of reclamation as opposed to irrigation Settlement Board farms in. which dairying, poultry raising, bouiehold economics and other problems ot tarm household management 'will, be taught by experts. The WcJrien's Civic. Club 'Hslted' the'Board of' Trade" for'every aid possible In providing a hall and entertainment for these ladles who live rather isolated lives, and alw for. the aid of the families of of the board in the vtaltota .ini board on behalf ol the Raymond dis-1 that irrigation was good business. ty.. Hon. C. R. Mitchell, according to Nu less an authority than Dr Tol- a recent published Interview in the mil had told him, said Mr. Buchanan, I Lethbridge Herald, was frank enough to admit It in a veiled way. I have told members of the government that their policy was unsound, and if they were here tonight I would tell them again. extension. He said he was not at all disappointed over the setback receiv- ed when the Lethbridge Northern bonds did not flnd a purchaser. The Irrigationlsts would stay with it. One tiling the Board had helped to do In the past year was to secure the expen- diture of J160.000 by the department of surveys In the south, and -east of the city and that .was a big item in future develop- ment, .From .New Dayfon H. w. ot New Dayton, that the only salvation of the live- stock Industry in Southern Alberta was irrigation. It "was folly, said the speaker, to urge diversified farming unless there was a way clear tor the production of the necessary feed. "Up to Says Jelliff President Marnoch m introu'ucmg L. H. Jeliff made DO" mistake he stated that he had reserved the wine until the It was a speech' char- acteristic of the man, vigorous, clear- cut, logical. There were no trills, no and proceeded to explain that the government did not pledge itself tu resign at the expiration the war. ALLAHABAD, India, Jan. We must force this thing on. There Agrarian disturbances dn a. turning back. Why, considerable scale are reported in tho rta is in favor of irriga- Ral district-southeast of Luck- tion development in the south except troops are being sent to tho a few mossbacks in Edmonton There I affected region. Crowds, .of villagers must be no t one in Albe speaking for his district, paid a trlb-1 plays of cold, hard- ute to the board, a.nd said many nice clinched facts. And the essence of the things in a neat speech. He was not address was that the failure ot the afraid that irrigation development! Lethbridge Northern to soil its bonds would riot go forward. The present [lay not with President Marnoch or the impetus will bring results. Nor had he lost hope for. the dry farmers. They would solve their problems and live to prosper. .He paid trib- in .Southern Alberta. In Richmond, B. C., Making their stay in Lethbrldge an pleasant as possible.' The routine business of (he board, was quickly dlspose'd of. President Marnoch read greetings from 0. E. S. Whltesides, Chris.. ,H.. W.; Wood, E. J. Wood, P. L. Naisnilth, C.' recent i S. Noble, W. E, Butchart, j. Jff, Tarn- haavy rainfall'and floods.have made eron, JameB 1'erfiii Bakejf, the citizens determined to still fur- Peterson and "Ted.'SJimdal. ___, who were unable to-be-proaentiit the ther improve their drainage works, and they have expressed a willingness to tax themselves for dyking and drainage to an extent equal to half the general taxes of the municipality. If there is any consolation in too much dryness, there is the thought that too much wet has also Its tribu latlons.' But Nature has a way of her own in her inexorable laws. She ful- fils a definite purpose, in what may he regarded to be her vagaries, In calling on-the activity and the ingen- uity of man to counteract what may be reckoned to be hardships: In this she is a wise mother. Where her dis- posal of rainfall is too liberal she calls for reclamation; where her mood is of the opposite kind she calls for irrigation. Man in contending against Nature has to work out hla own sal- vation. He has to be self-dependent n harnessing Nature to his own de- vices or in counteracting the handi- caps she imposes by Other means. Both, however, are at man's disposal, and Nature's eternal lesson is "Apply them." It Is time tjiat we heard something more of the movement of a fair for Lethbrldge. ed Jtates and J navSl program, Japan the With the United competing in a "naval as it is called, is dis- tinctly' a white and yellow race. Canadian tobacco growers want a tariff war waged by raising Ihe price of duty on American tobaccos, as a means of retaliation for the duty Im- posed on the Canadian article going 'nto the States. This la a puff of re- sentment which those who aro addict- ed to their own brand of will trust will cud iu sinot" ut'es to .the .banks; of the country, to the of Letiib'ridg'e ,and. to the tnember. for the federal constituency what they, were do- Jng for.the betterment of the country. From .Barons L. C. flurnap, of Barons, told of the fight to .extend irrigation, ;to that dis- trict and of its falrire jo far. He n't proud, of it, 'iiji? tnereSvould be a different'story to tell in the years to come. From Macleod .Hugh Mackintosh said he had made a number of trips to Lethbridge in the interests of irrigation and he expect- ed to come some mire. He had heard the "report of the money expended by Secretary's Report' the Lethbridge BoafrT'of Trade last The report of .Secretary James year ami considered that the 'benefits Rose .was presented by Vice-President j had been spread very wide Jamicaon, showing receipts "for" the year of as against expenditures of leaving a Small'credit bal- ance. He said the're'POrt seemed to him highly that 'abund- ant dividends had been received for the outlay.. The -report" was adopted. meeting. The President's Report G. R. Marnoch's report as'.president, which has already appeared in the Herald, was moved for adoption by E. McKay and seconded by, H. W. Oreig. Mr. McKay in'moving .the re- port, dwelt at Komo lengths on .various important subject matter it contain- ed. He said the farmers had had an unsatisfactory year from the' stand- point of prices, -but all other .busin- esses were undergoing the same treat- ment. As for no.t a's much progress had been made as i might have been but the board would con- tinue its work. He noted that the news- papers of the Dominion now consider irrigation stories as good copy show- ing the awakening Interest. That waa a good sign. Ho deplored the .weeds on irrigated land in the section east of the city, and uttered a little warn- ing in this regard. R. W. Qreig, speaking as a whole- sale grocer said one thing Ijethbrldge as a distributing centre had to bo thankful for wus an excellent freight service. He knew of.'no small city which could boast better. .Regarding the hig'j cost of living and the present downward tendency of prices, he ut- tered a warning to merchants, to re- duce stocks, shorten credits, anS sell as much as possible for cash, As for Irrigation, we couitl not afford to let that slip aloni; with 'prices. It; was ono thing which must- be kept to tho fore at all times. The report. was unanimously adopted. thanks of the hoard -to tho retiring officers was expressed by An- drew Williamson and George W. 'JVUUam- ireen. In his 'j'nsu of territory. All districts con- side r this Lethbrldge Board as their friend. Dealing with the problem the 'dry farmer as one who has spent 22 "years in the Mac- leod district, ho didn't lack hops, but instead of the solution of Southern Alberta's problems, advanced, by Miss Cora Hind, of the Winnipeg Free Press, in a recent address in Calgary, he -would prefer water from the Old- man River instead of boiling In For himself, he thought that If Miss Hind knew conditions In some of the farm homos of Southern Alberta as be and others of boiling in .oil there would be heads bared In reverence for the pluck determin- ation which had carried these people through so far and will carry them through to success. And as for seed- ing, down as a solution, a little mois- ture by way of Irrigation would make it possible where otherwise it is not. Water Boosts :l-ind Values "Laud values are boosted by irri- gation and said .lamps Davidson, the well-known Coaldale stock brooder and farmer. He told of the increase ot land in tho central states after it hart been peopled and brought under cultivation. Fifty dol- lar land was now'selling for five and six hundred dollars an acre. And Al- berta land was just as good If not better than that la-nd, said the speak- er. People complain of the .weeds, and to thorn Mr. Davidson 'recommended alfalfa. It will kill e'very kind of weed, he said. Bland Trail Wm. of tire C. P. R. Natural Rdsources department, Calgary, tha man' Of vlsllnl. the pioneer and trail blainr in irrigation development in Southern Alberta, said that the first surveys ever mailsNot tho waters of the southern rivers with Iha'v'lew to their utilization for irrigation purpos- es worn mnde oil his refirtmmenda- tion away back In 1SS-I. This author- ity averrod tlmo waa near son said he especially wanted to ro fcr to the services of W. ,H.. Fairfleld when it' wouM "bn 'consTdoredTcrirno to Luthhrldjre and thn commtmlty. As to nllow 11 drop of water to wasted si: (SMI, souslstuutly advocated Lethbridge Board ot Trade or the trustees of -the project, but rather with the Alberta government. j have been moving about the country, is no excuse for the government "avD WUVUIK me country, Their duty is cloar and .we must th8 "ops and in- insistent with our demands because houses. Pending, the arrival they are just and right" KROPPS ISSUE NEW CAPITAL LONDON, Jan. Times to- day prints a report from Essen, that the Krupp company, Germany's great steel concern, shortly will issue new shares to the amount of marks. of the troops the officials are endeav- oring to placate the mob. whose viol- ence is attributed by -the- authorities to a campaign conducted by widely- known political agitators. The .situation is regal more serious, since tenants are said to have .just grlevan- as all the in nllny cases, the ce? which the Zamind e .just lam, o landlords, refuse to redress. r native Will You Try Anything Once? THEN try SENATOR Stftoking Tobacco. Invest in a package and fill pipe with real Virginia tobacco genuine tun-dried leaf. As sure as you think the old pipe ii the sweetest smoke in the world, you'll be trying SENATOR a dozen times a day and liking it better every time you smoke it Get that try-out package to-day. SENATOR SAVOKINCS TOBACCO "Deliriously Fragrant" In ISe, Pftdufw and pound ;