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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 28, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta 12 THE LETITBmDGi; DAILY' HERALD 2S, Range Talks by the Housekeeper No. 1. Subject "The Appearance of a Range" Recent Sayings in Old England "It's nonsense to say that the housewife does not prize a beautiful may as well say that a woman does not prize a nice home. Most women like beautiful like every room in the house to reflect their good taste. "Show me a woman's kitchen and I will tell you what the rest of her house is the kitchen is spick and span; if there is a beautiful range there, you can rest assured that the lady is the mistress of a well ap- pointed home, not necessar- ily a lavishly furnished home but a home that is tidy and clean; just as beautiful as the family treasury can afford to have it. "The first thing a woman notes about a range is its ap- pearance. You cannot evade that fact, you cannot afford to ignore it. The appearance of a range great import- 'ange. every housekeeper, and our biggest range know it. "For instance, look at this stands out closer mands investigation. LONDON TORONTO MONTREAL WINNIPEG M1 "And yet, the beauty of the 'KOOTENAY' Steel Range is quiet and refined showing real artistic merit on the part of the designers. "The nickel adornments are famed 'Duplex' nickelling process makes for lasting beauty. Combine 'this witli beautiful, smooth, burnished surfaces .of this range surfaces that stay as smooth as pol- ished plate glass, and you can eas- ily realize why delighted users call the'KOO- TENAY'Steel Range the most beautiful of all ranges. Yet, the KOO- TENAY'is easily kept clean because, the carving is big and bold none of that elaborate, tracery which is such a heart- breaking feature of common ranges and so difficult to clean. do not say that a beautiful appearance is the important essential but it is of primary importance, because we note it first. The Oven is the important the subject of our next talk. And you can take it for granted, that the Oven of the 'KOOTENAY' is in keep- ing With its handsome appearance." VANCOUVER. ST. JOHN. N. B. HAMILTON' CALGARY- 9 Sold by The Stafford-Agnew Co. TABER HOTEL SOLD Taber, Sept Tab' ,on Main, street was sold yesterday by R. Needham to Messrs. R. E. Roberts and T. D. Gigenhainer, of Calgary, j will take possession about Oct. I 20th, It is.understood a good figure] paid for the business. The Taber ;A FIVE-YEAR one ot the first hotels erected lere, and stands on a good site op- j posiie the depot. Davidson, Sask., is to have a new Jiospital, -which will be rushed to com- pletion. PAID ___ A YEAR and Colorado Springs, and it was CONTRACT WITH (ne weefc of the latter convention" BRAZILIAN GOV'T SIGNED he set out ou his tour of the south- BY DR. COOKE crn republics. _________ A special effort is being made to in- duce him to attend the Congress here juext month and report on the progress of his work in South America, and is encouragement to look for his jbeinjr sent as an official delegate. in in Will Establish Experimental and Dem- i onstraiion Farms Similar to Those! Baeta-Veves. at present chief en- of Alberta snd Employ Specialists to'gjiicer of public works of the state of Teach New Methods and Carry en jMinos-Cercas. was the first Brazilian Investioatisns 'delegate to the Congress, it lias itjeeii largely through his energetic Kvork thai, the mouern methods of agri- Wr V.T.Cooke the well known dry-Culture have been introduced there. farming expert of Wyomine. who is the vice-president for the Con- attended nearlv ail of the International 'srass for Brazil, and is working in har-j Dry-Farming Congresses ami bet-u with Dr. Cooko in their efforts to leading speaker, ta the highest salaried (increase the production of ihe country, id, he having jus1 dry-farmer tiie signed a contract for five years at a year in sold with the govern- ment of Brazil to take charge 01' its dry-farming work. Dr. Cook was sent into South Am- erica early in the year by the officers of the Congress to make investigations aa io possibilities of cultivating the non-irrigated lands of Uruguay and I Brazil, and he had a special arrange- with both governments that he would be paid a month during jhU investigations, which should be completed within a year, and If a satis- factory condition was found and reported by him he would bo made :in offer for MASTODON SKELETON FOUND Tusk Un Fset i vered Measures Seven Length, Weighs 175 Pounds Airliner, Sept. skeleton o[ a mastodon was found by Mr, Lea- ma n Haw ley, on the second conces- sion of Malahide. Xot all the hones have been dug out yei. A tusk has been uncovered which measures sev- en feet- in length by eight inches in diameter, and nearly twenty-four in- ches in circumference, and weighs long term to take charge) flbout I7r> The ribs measure SCIENTIST PRODUCES FATHERLESS FROG Wnshingtcn, Sept "fatherless frog" is in Wash- ington. He has two bulging green eyes, a big white throat, and foe all the world looks juat tbo same as millions of his brothers who occupy thrones on lily pads in some muddy creek. However, according to Professor Jacques Loeb, of the Rockefeller Institute of Re- search, this particular iMr. on exhibition before the Congress of Hygiene and Dem- ography, here, was hatched from the egg of a female by chemical process. While visitors are greatly in- ierested In this orphan frog, Jeaructl professors are busy challt-nsing his chemical par- entagc. Professor Liieb stated that his fathe'rl-ess frog was the oul- urination of years of effort, and thai, with but little more study he 'will he able to pro- duce other forms of life result- ing from his study of partheno- genesis. Sold by Hart, Patterson Co. 313 13th St.N. of the introduction of new agricultural methods. Word has been received by Secretary Burns, of t'.io Congress here that the government of lirazil recently tendered Dr. Cooke a yoar in gold, ou a ft-year contract, and he has accepted and already begun tin: es- tablishment of a chain of demonstra- tion farms and experiment stations to those in Alberta and was preparing to employ a largo number of specialists who will cover all fields of agricultural investigation. Dr. Cooko formerly lived in Color- ado and devoted some time to investi- gations in Oregon before he became state dry-farming expert for Wyoming. His work has been of a high class, and ho has been recognised as ono of the licst posted dry-land farmers of America. He is well known to many LethbritlKO people who attended the Dry-Fanning Congresses at Spokane NEW LADY PRINQIPAL Kdmonton. Sept. Burkhol- der. of Out., .who has been for a number of years lady principal of the AVhitby Ladies' College, has come to Edmonton, to reside, niui has tak- en the position of lady principal of Alborta College. five fe-et in length, the vertebral joints are as bij; as a small-sized fry-! ing pan. Tiie upright hones from the} joints measure from inches to sixteen inches in length. One tooth has been unearthed which weighs t'oiir pounds, and is fourteen inches around The skeleton was found on tlie banks of a ravine. Last an miner a skeleton of a maslqdon was found near Weal Lome in West Elgin. fi WAS PLAIN SUICIDE Grotna, Man., Sept. coron- er. Investigating thft death of Mnrlc BHsa, who was found doad in n at her home, a fevr miles north of Ibis place, found no inuuest necessary, ns the case was clearly one of suicide. The victim had been in a melancholy moud tor several dnys FRIENDS, OLD BOOKS, OLD WINE For the past twenty-six years Bovril has btfeu before the public and today it is known and valued the over. Year after year the sales increase in an enormous ratio. Common every day experience value long ago aud tub has now bef n confirmed by severe teats made in the physiological laboratory. The scientific experiments made on living iwbjects hy Profeftsor Thompson at the Dublin School of Physiology proved conclusively that tlie addition of Bovril lo the di'ct is a -ird to digestion ami that it enables the tn absorb flit: More of nutriment from on-ipyty food. When toM ma .1 little Hovril and a spoonful or two to TOUT ftoimv and wravi-t. IMi-IU Mrs. Runcirnan A healthy, happy, sunburnt t'uci j more beautiful than cue never ox] I ed to the Stanley College, Mrs. Florence L. Tlie pow..r In (he world U influence. Tho sreatcat motive in the world.Is ihe .Woman Teach' cr's World. Rev. J. D. Jones The world can confer honor, but only goodness ol diameter <-'ni1 com- mand Rev. C. E. Douglas Tho average man knows no inoro about' affairs than the average wo- thii Church Suffrage Lea- gue, Pulford. Miss Elizabeth WoodbHdge There is in liumiin nature, as in all animate nature, an immense weight of what may bo called physical con- the Atlantic .Monthly. Dr. Lydia Ross A logical statement nf one's belief may hold the attention of other speak- ers; but to live Ihe truth carries con- viction, even io the the Thoosophical Chronicle. Mr. Justice Darling This country is full of wise people- most of them only wise after the cv- Courts. Kobert Jf there is one person I'ir.usi. less than a bureavicrnt. it is an In the House of Commons. Mr. Robert Blatchford Nowadays they do not murder Faithful in Vanity Fair: they ignore the Clarion. Sir A. Quiller Couch The word "lie" should only be used the last resource, and even then it has a knack of degrading the whole controversy, accuser and In the Eyewitness. rofessor Pollard If more money 'were spent on edu- cation, less would be spent on At Caxion Hall. -ofeasor Selwyn Image The basis of art is nor cosiuopoli- inn, but tho Birming- ham Gallery. The Lord Chancellor There never was a time when a CHpuble fellow had such a chancre as Clifton College. Rev. J. B. Brooks Imitation when it only pretends to be the Thing imitated is the insin- cerest form of Couuah's Quay. Mr. John Burns The poor law service IB always changing in thp onward, the upward and the right Rawten- s tul I. Duke of Argyll Childhood may be called the bronze age of life. What is written on that bronze remains -ever a part of tlie the Teachers' Associa- tion's Conference. Bishop of Bath and Wells However big a. mind may be, it can- not understand the whole of ttve Taunton. Lord Morley Public life-is a noble sphere, fit for the body who has a decent brain, a stout heart, a persistent temper, and a mixture of the intrepid with the sedate; the bold with the sensi- Blackburn. Miss Mary Tattersall The worship of the bold, bad hero- ine is only a phase, 'which already shows signs of dying the Clarion. Mr. Asquith The greatest of British interests re- mains, as it has always been, the peace of the Westminster. Miss Muriel Clolkowska Art is not a struggle against nature, but a collaboration with ihe Freewonian. Mr. J. J. Bell Failure involves tiie existence of en- deavor to the Century Magazine. Father Bernard Vaughan A perambulator is belter than a mo- tor car. Mr. Balfour I ?.lan is still a wild animal; but hej must not become a domesticated one. j the Eugenic Congress dinner. Mr. Hofforri The boy who can work is appro-! ciatetl. but the hoy who can play and work well is more j Knaresborough. Rev. W. R. Colville Hooks have an influence akin to Brighton. Rev. George Jackson Modern preaching ia too At Liverpool. Miss Hatty Baker Women in the majority of ruses 'tavo had to become pood financiers, and are astonishing managers of mon- tlve Standard. Mr. Arnold Bennett Until I readied Amorioa, I had not understood what real domestic com- fort, sonorously conceived, could In Harper's Magazine. Mr. G. R. S. Taylor Toleration is tho refuge- of those who avfi io assert, their own the Clnriou. Horace Hutchinson .Man Is tho one; animal that makfis mlstukra, and by virtue of those mis- takes grows tire Westminster Gazette. INSURES PERFECT BAKING RESULTS CONTAINS NO ALUM TABER IS ENJOYING REAL ESTATE BOOM Taber. Sept. choice of the finest automobile on tlio market today, if they would turn over lo a Cal- vary firm their recently acquired prop- erty' here at tbu first price, was the offer made .Messrs. H. K. Amiable and B. Grubb ot' Tuber, last week, in connection with lliu J. II. Robinson fur in Oil the west side of town, on which they hail just secured uii op- tioii. Messrs. Anmible and Grubb took the option on the Robinson farm-on Fri- day, it for a iiO-day term, running option, at -an.acre. It s understood Councillor Robinson paid something like an .acre for the desirable farm property, a few years ago. The farm lias just on the west side of town, and north the Can- ada West towiisite. Many Options Taken, surprising activity' property has sprung up, with the re- sult that, nearly all outlying property s now under option, held either by Calgary and other outside firms, or by local people. These purchases oni to he significant of.-the fact that the C. P. R. intend to become very active here within the next few months ind -this together with the fact Urn I he railway company have already practically settled upon a site for thein new roundhouse 1ms brought on a per- "eel whirlwind of real estate activity in which -everybody is-dabbling- to a certain extent. The Robmhon lalm, the Porteoius farm, the Ev'iuison property and the Hull property to the south of towu. together with properties on the south- east and east, are all under option, moat of the.se having been tied iip thu latter part of last week ana the I beginning of this week. Big Jumps in Prices. Since the commencement ot this sudden activity prices in outside stuft have been jumping. Land which "was purchased a year or two ago, for ?40 an aero, rose rapidly within the week or two, to and then to and Today it is 'im- possible to secure any subdivision property at less than Just what; all this activity portends, is hard io say, -hiti. 'inuiiy guesses are being umde. Those'.wbo claim to hitve inside information that big things are iu store for the town, in the way of railway development. Aside from this, however, the au- .veBtiug public are beginning to Ize that Taber is a pretty safe bet at any stage of the game, for there is not :i in. Alberta, that has natur- al, advantages nor" the foundation for a real substantial growth that Taber possesses. Inside property is now beginning- to move and there have been a few den.li. R. p. Shields on Friday purchased the Pierson corner on Front street at a good figure. This is one of tao brtt buBJtiesB sites in the town. Geo. C. Miller reports tha aalft of! six lots south of the railway to per- ties that will build residence this fall. He also gave an option on. 20 a-d'joiniiiK the park, on the for an acre. Winnipeg parties fcoolc the option. Miss Janet Hammond A worn a n i n au thori t.y is a ha rder taskmaster than a. the Stan- dard. Mr. T. J. Bisseker Religion is just a hobby to many the Methodist Recorder. Sir Rufus Isaacs Other Empires have crumbled and decayed, hut. ihe British Empire is built on more solid foundations, the free will of the component pans to remain associated with the At the National Liberal Club. Mr. S. H. Freeborcugh The mind of the public has gone beyond the mind of the Bradford. Professor .W. H. Haddow Xever explain Kendai. Rev. T. Rhondda Williams A Welshman entirely absorbed in material things is an Wales. NEUROMOBLIS IS JOY RIDERS' DISEASE WOMEN WRITERS COMING At the Minnesota State P'air the first wuuk of 'September the women writers of the farm press met at the booth of the International Congress of Farm Women, in the 'women's building, and organized a branch of ihe International Farm Women's Press Association, with lUiss Mary L. Bigelow. of ihe Farm, Stock and Home of Minn'.'ii polls, as president, Miss Mary A. AYlvetSon. of I lie Farmer's Wife, vice-president, and Dr. S. Webb, of tlio Farmer's Wife, St. Paul, secretary treasurer. The women scribes who devote their talents lo The uplift of the farm home and the rural communities, are preparing! in attend the Congress of Women, at Lethbridge. October -I-IIG, and ai-j iUTJiusing for a special Pullman for 40, upon which rhey wiil keep hor.se in tho most approved manner mirim; tlie journey and their week's stay in the Albert a couiifry. NEW BARRACKS AT BANFF Ottawa, Sept. contract has been lot for a now Mounted Police barracks at Banff, at a cost of LONDON'S NEXT London, Sept. 28. Alderman Sir David Burnett will probably be the next Lord Mayor of Lon- don, in succession to Sir Thomas B. Crosby who retires in Novem- ber. He has expressed a willing- ness to assume the office, and as he is in line for the honor he will probably be chcsen. Sir David was sheriff in 1907-08, and In the latter, year was knighted. At present he is ono of the King's lieutenants for the city. Washington. Sept. men and women who are ad- dieted to "joy riding." have in- fiicted a. ue'w disease on hn- inanity', iu the opinion of Dr. John P. Walker, of Walla.Wai- hi.. Wash., one of the delegates to the Congress of Hygiene and Demography here. Ncuroinoblis is the name. which Dr. Walker has applied to the new malady. "Xeuroa" in Greek means nerve, and "moblis" is a Latin word con- taining the idea of motion. ''I think the compound conveys the thought very said Dr. Walker. Several years of hare-brained driving through the crowded streets of the big eastern cities and the narrow escapes and ac- cidouts attendant thereon have brought up this new plague of far-reaching consequences. It is especially prevalent among young women, who are made nervous wrecks, its cure, so far as medical rosen-rch is able to determine1, is strict confine- ment in the country for about a year, and not ev-en the sight of an automobile in 'that time." A QUESTION OF PRINCIPLE Ilcgfna, Sepi. Builderw' K.v- cliiingc mot. and decided not. to ad- mit fho demands of tho nion. An agrdoinenl wns (intered into to May next. tiie airikerK have broken the contract by walking out. The Ruildcrs' will tie up all work rather than give in. MAKE A ;