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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 24, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta rulay, January 24.1013 THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD Page II Is increasing enormously Can we tell you the Reason Why? 11A Trial Package will bring Enlightenment :eylon TEAS "ARE DELICIOUS TEAS" BLAQK, MIXED OR NATURAL GREEN , nt SEALED PACKAO�� ONLY REFUSE SUBSTITUTES 01 T THE PASSING OF THE HOME RULE BILL Exactly the same scene as this was enacted when, after the House of immons had passed the bill, It was carried to the House of Lords to reive its final judgment. It is one of the most elaborate ceremonies in British Government to carry any document from one House to the other, E DISCUSSING THE COTTON TARIFF Washington, Jan.4'23.-Proposed reliction of the cotton tariff again was nder fire at the hearing today be-thc house committee on ways |iul means. There were a number of itnesses left over from yesterday's |i'ogram, and u short list of supple-ieiital witnesses. It has .been indi-ited that.the, committee might; drop he minimum-ad .valorem rate on cot-?n cloths to ten per cent., five per >nt below the present Underwood :hedu!c. While the southern men are isposed to concede compromise relictions ,the northern men are fight-ig for retention of the tariff at ap-roximately the present figures. The' tariff on the commoner 'grades of tapestry and other jacquard figured goods weighing over six pounds a square yard, now dutiable at fifty per cent, ad valorem', may be cut. Chairman Underwood, of the committee,, indicated that at the outset of today's hearing when Theodore F. Miller, of Philadelphia, representing the upbolstry interest there urged extension of the present rates. TELEGRAPHIC BRIEFS A contract has been awarded by the public works department to the Poison Iron Works -for machinery for a dipper dredge. The amount is $38,000. Bogus $5.00 bills are circulating in Hamilton.- , , Hugh Guthrie, M.P., will address Guelph electors on the naval issue. WAS IT YOU? Somebody did a golden deed; Somebody proved a friend in need; Somebody sang ;i. beautiful sons; pomebody .smiled the whole day long; Somebody thought " 'Tia sweet i.o II vo"; Somebody said. "I'm glad to give"-. Somebody fought a valiant right.: Somebody lived to shield thr- right: Was that Somebody you?   * Miss Irvine leaves on Monday for Calgary, where she will reside in Viit. Ul't.   * Mrs. .Minor, Seventh avenue, entertained a number of friends informally last evening. Cards and dancing furnished enjoyment for the guest?'. Mr. Dixon, and the Misses ]Ji;:ou, of London, Eng., who wero guestu with Mr. and Mrs. A. Hall, have decided to locate here, and they will occupy the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Colpmau, during their absence a I. the coast.    Mrs. Hugh Donium will attend the Country Club dance in Calgary on Tuesday evening. Miss Vrooinan, who has been visiting Mrs. ('. M. Arnold, will return home with Mrs. Don-nan after the dance. Mrs. Arnold wiil accomany' them, and will visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Vrooman. n t- i! Per Sib sack....................... fcWW MONK & GLASS, JELLY POWDERS �5C FLOOR RUGS Brussels Rugs in sizes 9 x 9 to 9 x 12 that were formerly up to $25.00, selling ^ -j g (Jjg i Wilton Rugs in S'3" x 10'6" to 9 x 12 ft. that were formerly up to $40.00. $24 35 MEAT PLATTERS Still a few of those extra large size Meat platters in somi-porcelain, that were formerly up to 90 cents each, Now selling for, ?J5(* each............................ fcww Evidence of Intense Interest Shown at Taber Short Course School �Magrath, Jan. 23.-The ladies' department of the Short Course School wmcii was held here last week was ai perfect success. Every session was' largely attended and standing room i was at a premium. Lectures aud demonstrations .on Domestic Science j were given each day at 10 ;;.m.; aud ' I'.ZO p.m., and on Thursday afternoon Supt. Louis of the Women's institute of Alberta spoke to the ladies and thanked them for the support they had given Miss Steven and her assistant Miss Stabler. Miss Grace WooIIey also rendered a solo. At the closing meeting Friday afternoon a vote of thanks was tendered the teachers, Misses Stevens and Stables, . On Thursday evening the officers of the Women's 'Institute entertained' Miss Stevens and Miss Stables' at the house of JVIi'S. j.-^H. Turner. Tea was served and'^a very enjoyable evening a.pent. Those present were: Miss Steven, Miss Stables, Mrs. Holmes, Cardston; Mrs. B. L. Jensen, Mrs. Beem-an, Mrs, F. H. Turner, Mrs. Shel-ton. ,Mr-B, PoulsenV'.vlrs. Wyman, Mrs, Watltin, Mrs. Critchfteld, Mrs.'^..Jensen, Mrs. Wood, Mrs. Taylor, Mrs. J. H.: Turner, Miss Fnnlnyson.-and Miss Hail- ' ' Taber, Alia., Jan. 23.-This morning at the short course school was taken up by a general discussiou on Clydesdale horses, \he subject being handled in a very able manner by Mr. Bruce Wright, who is one of the leading Clydesdale men � in Alberta, operating, it is said, the largest horse farm in Alberta. P'e impressed those present, with the general all around qualities, that the Clydesdale horses possess and many after hearing his remarks changed their opinion as to which, breed they would rather have. He had a remarkable fine bunch of these animals with him and be allowed those present to pk;k out the horse which most appealed to him and then called upon them' to explain why they, had chosen that part'cular horse. To those who were not familiar with the grading; svs'cm their opin'ons were in nearly all cases incorrect, while those who were familiar with his system of grading were right in- their opinions. His work of the afternoon- was along the sam.3 lines, only differing in the kind of horses used. His talk be'ng centered around the advantages of the Clydesdale mare. At;-3:00 jn the auditorium of the Central school Mr. H. S. Pier*on "f1-dressed a lar(re crowd on the subject of "Diary Work." It had been announced that he would undertake to demohstrato the Babcock method of testing milk. He explained in detail the reason why all farms should jise a Babcock tester, and "his iemarks won many supporters. This was fol*-lowed by..a general talk on dairy., work,'- which?- lasted, for one hour or-' so. It was then announced that th.3 meeting was brought to a close but the crowd refused to leave, and Mr. .Woi'san remained for one' more 'hour answering questions, and again demonstrating the tester. The meeting this afternoon was certainly more than pleasing to the directors of this short course and clearly demonstrated the fact that the farmers of this country are alive to the opportunity that is open for mixed farming. The Domestic Science class under the guidance of Miss Stiven-'and her assistant demonstrated to the ladies of Taber how to make various kinds of cake. Her class. * today was attended by a large number of the school children and more women folk than before. Nothing but praise has been heard regarding these domestic science classes. Mr. Marshall to Speak Frjdayevening Duncan Marshall will speak in the auditorium of the school on a. subject to be solected by himself, which of course will be on agriculture. After the nve8ting he will be banquetted by the executives of the Board of Trade, Agriculture Society, and the Town Council. This banquet will be held in the dining 6s - 61 dairy cattle,- using thajfolatein cattle for the p'jjrpose of ..^iiionstrajting.' The speaker gave a afim.be/of valuable ideas on; the proper method of the herd of cattle present, the anijnal best suited for dairy work. The work of the afternoon was largely along the same line as that of the morning, differing only in the kind of cattle used, for demonstrating, the Ayrshire breed being used. In addition to this, though, was an able address on "Dairy Products-how to take care of the milk, making milk tests, building up a herd, and'the rk- ,; tionB of the dairy oattle."- The meeting of the domestic science closes under the leadership of Miss Stiven is' proving very popular as evinced hy the attendance which-is increasing each day. No rneeting was held in the evening' owing to the fact that the Hon. Duncan Marshall could not arrive - here until Friday night, when the meeting; will be held as advertised. A E London, Jan. 24.-Sir Max Aitken, declaring himself an out-and-out pre-"erentlalist, Including; food taxes, suggests a plan for placing a differential tax on colonial securities. In the last three years, he said, Canada has realized $107,000,000 on bonds in Britain; the United States ,$75,OQ.O,600, and Argentina $50,000,000. There is already a tax of 1 per cent, on these Issues, and Sir Max suggests that the tax on foreign-bonds should be 2 or 3 � per� cent., and only 1 per cent, on colonial bonds. The advantage would accrue directly to' the poofcets of the-colonial tax payers, and as these loans were issued for the carrying, out of public works, the working men would reap tho benefit. DESPONDENT OVER �'. UNREQUITED ' LOVE Saskatoon, j�n. '24.-ila i. fit';o?^f* npndency, due to a k>ve ^ffair. Reejh-aJd Humlston, 23 ypars of' a#>, hiwg-|d bliiwie xeBterday in the ba'ra 'of Robert Thomas, �t Vansdoy. The.. >young main, is said, to haye been jre-* ;jeotedby a young,, la,dy, in Hamilton, JOnt, where he formerly, lived. He? ,jhad been; in Vanscoy ajjout a year. ' ' fleeting dairy cattle and wound up 0^"fc!y ^4 coSs^otm, coMa. �5 TSIl.J by- having those present select from the threat and luns�, t� W*. 40 04 ;