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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 5, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta Satnrrtay, .mn. TTIR LKTHRRinGE DAILY MAGIC BA.KI N G CONTAINS NO ALUM BIG MORMON EXCURSION "A" train of five coaches arrived in Sterling .at 10 o'clock1 this morning from .Sail; Lake City, carrying sever- al excursionists1 from. Utah anil points to tlic'Various Mor- mon settlements along, the line of the A. H. WARMER DAYS NEEDED FOR CROPS (Continued from Front Pagt.) that there Is only one case of hull coming late In August, most of the serious damage hy.hail -being, done from the 20th to the last of July. graves danger of hailstorms seems, therefore, to be past for the sea- sou. Black fust has been reported from nany sections of, Manitoba and Sas- tatchewan. This enemy of the crops isually follows'too much rain. How- ever, so far this season there has; not been a single instance of black rust MINERS TURN DOWN THE AWARD (Continued from Front Page-) Cards Ion imported 'in Southern 'Alberta, ami it is stated on good authority that there 'After ;i short stop at .Stirling, the train proceeded the towns to the west. A t each slu tion, Rayin ond, Magralh and Hardston, large num- tiers alighted from the cars, weary fron- their tiresome ride, hut happy Io .meet their relatives-and Is nothing to fear fiom this source In this district. Given warm, dry weather, then, the farmers may be sure of a fine yioli this year, --While it is true that som> cutting was done as early as July, 22 it is1 well "known that this' is mucl earlier fhan is usual in Southern Al friends, and to sue with their own Iherta. The general date for Imrves eyes the wonderful country known ;is Southern Alberta. The object of the excursion is to fivn people a chance of visiting their relatives in Canada, and to advertise the country. Much good will doubt- less result from the excursion. In ]lnfi> aml should even years past, inany of'these temporary I better for the rains of the past week yisitors have become so impressed I Winter wheat in the'other districts with the country', and climate -that -and the spring; wh'eai and oat crop is the last week of August and tin first couple of weeks' in September Tliis year should prove no exception Some winter wheat .is rea'dy to cu now, in districts, where it was affect ed by the early June drouth. -Tt is not being injured, however, by stand 'tJiey have remained to homes. make ill be cut- In about tw.o the weather clears. These crops will yield no to the estimate, which has been placed on them by excursion this year will ex- tend over a period of six weeks, at expertB, Thjrty to thirty-five fhe end of which time they are ex- Ll8 for the wheat crops, and close to pscted to embark for the return ,trip, 'seventy 'bushels for theoat crop' is 'No doubt the excursion will be "pro- looked for. Flax "this" year'is belter (liictive of an .inestimable amount of than ever -before, and H Is generally good in the way of advertising the CEMENT WALKS VOTE IN MAGRATH Hagrath, Aug. rate- payers are to have a chance to vote on the long-deferred question Of cement sidewalks in a couple of weeks. A 'bylaw purpose of. borrowing .money to, build sidewalks will be In- produced at a special meeting of the council, which1 will .probably be held on aidnflay1 'evening. The question has been brongljt jip sevcraJ times; bejng the background; ea-ch time, but there arc men -behind .tt now "who are determined to IIHVB cement sidewalks, and 418 the people have been waiting Tor a chance to TO fee their sentiments in favor of the schema, we are reasonably certain of having cement walks In Ihe very near ".future. Harvesting started In this district the first of the week, but owing to ,the_wet weather which prevails, very little has as yet; .The crop will be a-record one, and nearly all rwdy to cut. of the Garden City are not going to stop at sidewalks, but must have electric lights. At the last meeting, of the City Council, the Works .and Property Committee were appointed to meet representatives of Magrath Coal Co., Immediately, and what terms the company will (rive the town. The Magrath Coal Co. Making the town a very reason stated that the 1911. season has been ideal for flax. It should yield in the neighborhood of twenty bushels to the acre, while a fifteen ;bushel' crop Is considered good In Alberta. The one thing feared now probably, is frost, and there arc very few cases on record where frost has done any serious damage in the-month of Aug- ust CARDSTON NOTES Cardston, Aug. much wet. weather to suit us has the ex- perience this week, but norharm can result if frost does not follow. Th late grains, especially spring whea and, oats, are making' growth, as this storm Is quite wild, an It, Has not been 'continuous: Paving operations liave'been delaj ed.'and also building operations whor not under cover. The new homes of C. B. Snow an .las. H. Anderson are aesum Ing shape, and the' roof 'of each wil be completed soon. .They are botl on Lyman street or Tabernacle ave ne. The Sponccr block ii up one storey, and wlilbe-the fines business block in town. The south end will receive a .great impetus from this fine building......... The Utah excursionists are expect ed in today. A large miriibcr are, boo) ed to Cardston. Serirfal peo pie will meet tlig Train' at Coutts, Jos Y. Card being among the number. N. Ross who Is locating here a-s a teacher of music, Is expecting his mother, Mrs. Phoebe Beatie, io arrive with the excursionists this evening. Whit Next? Now as to what is likely to he done towards a settlement I really couldn't say. 1 am satisfied myself that the strike is in u l-eUer posi- tion as far as the miners are con- curm'd Ibis iimming than it lias ever been. The men and (lie membors of (he executive know exactly where iliey stand, and are therefore in a position to proceed with mi intelli- gent HiidersUmiiiig of what tlip men really want in the matter. Here is the way tins miners look at it. The business men of the general public have raised the prices of the com- modities which we need in our every- day life. Flour winch, is manufactur- ed-from grain "grown here costs one dollar a sack" nfore than it did cieht years ago, when all our flour had to shipped in from the east. All oth- ;r commodities have risen in propor- tion. are compelled to pay these Jriees therefore we must have bet- ter wages The public can readily sec and Hie public, which, forces .us to pay these prices should back us up in Ibis fight. The only" way out of the difficulty now is for the, ojicrators to come down off their high perch, anil agrct to meet us with tlic Macleod anrf Carter reports 'as the outside bases for an agreement.' Until this is dona the strike, as far as the miners are concerned, will go on, and it will go in the same quiet manner which has marked this strike as being one of thf most quietly conducted in the history of the Labor movement any- where in the world. No Voting in "the Pass Fernie, Aug. is no balloi being taken here today and every- thing is as -quiet as a Sunday after- noon, f The. Hosmer and Michel camps are doing the same. No tidings have reached here as to the voting in any of the outside districts, and it is not probable that any definite informal ion as to how any of the locals liavu voted will reach" here until late tonight. The.failure to vote by ballot here ind the oilier camps which have fol- lowed the same course, will destrov _AT WhfflHeJook'fniit-a-tivts' SHAMI.V.ONT., Sept. 1910, "You certainly huve the Urcntett discovered Headache Cure in the world. Ilufore "Fmil-Mivcs" canio More the public, I suffered from Head- ttchfs caused by Stomndt Disorders. "One of your travellers called on me when. I hfid one of my raging aches HIH! lia'l my almost raw from external appiicntioiis. "I tinted to sec any person coining imp store (much a commercial traveller) and 1 told very cnrtly that I bad n headache he insisted oo my 'I 'did so, with what I would call amazing results. They completely cured me aim since then (nearly sir years ago) it is only necessary for me to take occasionally to preserve me in my present pood health. I was 65 years old yesterday and have been n general store keeper at the above address for twenty- five WM flTT As Mr. Pitt says "FniH-a-tives" is the greatest headache cure in the world. Pe'alers everywhere have "Fruit-a- tives" at 500. a box, 6 for or trial sir.e, 250. or sent on receipt of price bjr Fruit-a-tives Limited, Ottawa. Airs. Webster, of who was ......_.. struck 'by a bullet while passing the able offer, and there is little but rifle range, has been awarded what town will accept !t. Jdflmagea, 4 irown. Cal.arv. the effect of whatever result may be obtained in other parts of-the dis- trict, anil leave matters in a very unsatisfactory condition. The opinion of ninny of the outside vaU'hcrs of the progress of tlie con- lict is generally adverse to the stand ;akei; here in not executing tlie call or u ballot'Upon-the proposed agree- upiit along tin? lines of the Gordon .and. it is to. prejudice .lie miners' action in the eyes of the mhlic. However just or otherwise he opinion way seem, it remains 3 act that there is a wide-spread o pin- on Jn the ,minds of the public that a ecret ballot is the only way to get t the real sentiment, of the miners the failure to take such a vote will be set down as an indication tltaL those who are opposing the proV position of Chairman Gordon, arfe afraid of a secret ballot. This may not be strictly but it Js he.liev- cd by very many people and it would seem a tactical blunder io have turn- WAS BROTHER OF RAYMOND MAN Raymond, Aug. Teton Peak Chronicle, published at St. Anthony, daiio, has. come into the hands of the Herald reporter ami in it is an ac- count ot the murder, of David S. Neil, Jfother of our townsman, J. M. The late Mr.'as a teacher, a jnuinate of the State University of and also farmed 200 acres of rrlgated land at Darby, Idaho. H that-Mr. Neal had gone out to let the water from a ditch, onto a part of his land, when a'neighbor, El- lington iSmith, came up and accused him of stealing his water. Mr. Neal answered that .he was using his own water, whereupon Smith raised a 40-82 calibre Winchester rjfle which he had n his hands ami pointing it at Mr. Neal fired witbo.ut further ceremony; (lie first ball entering the right arm ahout half way between the shoulder and elbow. Neal fell into the ditch over which he was working and Smith fired a second shot cutting off. the top SAYS HERRON MAY NOT RUN Kaymoml, Aug. Motel liny, inoiiil aliollcred three members ot Pur- llamont last night. They wore J. Woolf, .M. A. for Cardnton: A. J. Me Leiui, M. A. tor Lellibrldgo, and J. W. Glomilnnlng, M. L. A. Tor N'anton. Mr. Woolf and Mr McLean were here on political business, and wore driv- en illy Dr. Keillor to inspect a piece cr road southeast oE Raymond, which thb Bohrnstadj Farming Co. are ask- ing to have repaired, so that the Brain they are now delivering from tholr Co-oi) farm to Wells' Siding ami lining may be marketed at Raymond When the members returned they as- sured the-Herald reporter that the roadway referred to would be fixed in ime to move this year's crop from the southeastern part of the Raymond district. Mr. Woolf leaves for Cardston to- night where he expects to be busy with meetings .-throughout his constit- icnoy from now till election day. Mr. McLean left this morning for Taber, but will return for the Ray-: mond meeting tomorrow fSaturday) ight. when Ihe organization will be completed and delegates appointed or the Lethbridge convention on ugust 10. Mr. Glendinning was here in the In- eresta of the P. Burns Co., but at iinch with the Raymond correapond- nt today, he Innc-hed on matters polit 3al In hla constituency. Mr. Glendin-. ing is of-opinion that John Herron, f. P., will again be named for Conser- ative candidate, but. believes he will ot accept it, and even if he does that his defeat in Macleod constituency will be certain. The name of Dr. War nock, ,M. L. A. for Plncher Creek, has j been freely mentioned as the Liber-1 al candidate, and Mr. Glendinning be-i Heves him to 'be the strongest man possible for the office. The Nanton j member also stated that there was no doubt as to the majority of the Mac-! leod constituents favoring reciprocity, j Will Be Turned Down I Calgary, Aug. is openly stated here today that John Herron will be refused the nomination in Macleod, on account of 'his stand on reciproc- ity. The. convention'; which is to toe held at Maclecd, on August 10, prom- ises to be the sceqe of a lively scrap of the ear and passing- through the head from right to left. After the shooting Smith got. his mail at the postoffice and walked home. It is thought that he had contemplated the act for some time. The late Mr. Neal leaves a wife and five children, the eldest seven, the youngest year. The funeral was ed clown tlie proposition to vote by bailot. The report received from Corn in last night, stating that after the ballot bad been taken resulting in a majority vote to remain at work, another vote was taken, after explanations to some of the foreign speaking element, who, it- is was j 4 claimed, did not understand the i'a-' uirr, of the ballot they had seems not to be confirmed by a ate v.-irc received here today at .ioon. Tin's telegram, sent in answer to an inquiry by wire, stated that the men were still at work at noon I.Q- tlay. At this writing nothing more has! of the largest ever witnessed In the dis- trict. The Herald reporter joins with the Raymond public in extending sym- pathy to Mr. J. M. Neal and family. BENNETT WILL- RUN ntiuiiiiig uiurt: uiiK >eon heard from that Ciimp, and il is I t ufcrred that work is going along un-j i Itf nl-nmlnilU. HTlin f m.n.. ..1. _ Calgary, Aug. no definite announcement has been made, it is generally ac- cepted here that R. B. Bennett the Conservative can- didate for Calgary. Interview- ed in Toronto last night, Ben- nett was non-committal, but the impression seems to pre- vail that he will run. iilerrupleclly. Whatever the result of today's balloting in other locals, the effect will hf: ncgn Lived to a onsid- crable exlcnl by the failure to vole y tile locals thai, have abstained rom casliug Iheir ballots, and as miicafeii in these dispatches lays ago, the district vote may prove abortive, so far as arriving at auv 'imlini; settlement of the dispute Is onccrncil. Wlial tlic licit turn of the vllccl will bring is licyontl cou- icturc, but the siluation al Jorbin i bciuj; watched with much nlcrest. all and it may lie ;liat he camp near llio backbone o( the ontinenl, will prove to lie the i.lrn- point of the contest. The si.v-year-old daughter of Uahs. avltz had her rishl log severad by a lowing machine lit Lobo, Ont. Heavy hail storms have completely lined a largo section of the Niagara rult district. Everything is destroy- John Rickey, of Clarendon, Fron- wanted for abusing his wife, poison on tho approach of a con- able. PBBIFIEDJS BLOOD Dr. Mone's Indian Moot Mr. SOfM When tTie of tW nad skm ctofftd the blood quickly beooroet impure ud frequently sores break out over the body. The way to heal them, u Mr. Richard Wilson, who near London, pot., fovod, to purify tbc Mood, "For time I bud IB ft tow, fcncd condition. My appetitt fefl ind 1 won began to luffet from mdi- tiop. Quite a number of tont mid blotches formed all vm my Am. I tried merlicine for the blood uved puny of ointments, but without results. What was wanted wt> th crouch of the blood, wad I looked about in vain for vedt- dnc that would accomplish At Dr. Mone'f India! Root wm brought to my notice, ud they tt moat WMdetful nMjktftM I hftn known. My Uooi wna furi- In THT ihert tim. form ttwM Vj Miration vuisbM. They atwnyi a in toy hoow maA an looked upon u tlie family Dr. Morse's Indian Root PUli tdtoaiH tbc iviteia thorouchly. M4 tar a. BARNEY NEWS A meeting- of the farmers in the vi ciriJtj- was held on Friday afternoon at Jlr. for tho purposi of discussing vays anti means o supplying water for the engine of thi threshing machines that threshers in this locality. Mr. Domay, Mr. Gopelnnd and Mr Outfield went to Taber this week to bring back their new binders. O. Schleidler has returned from Missouri. Lovina Brooks has 160 ac- res broken, and Is now having it disc- ed. Rev. ,T ;K. Barker and Aaron Domay were Tnber visitors this week. Rose Plain school opened again on Monday, after two weeks vacation. Miss TAW t her has returned from Lethhridge, and is again .busy teach- ing the Httle ones of the dlstricr. We have two or three hail- storms lately, font we are glad to re- port no damage has been done tn the grain, which is in. first class condi- tion. -Most of the farmers expect to commence cutting within a week. 'Mr. Longacre and Mr. Higglns have their new sepnrntor, and expect to do a good deal of threshing in this vic- inity. Mr. Donrny and Mr. Grundstrom are building Mr. Best's new house for him After Supper Sale 7.30 to 10 p.m. 50 Jardiniere Stands Regular 1.50 and to-night 95c and 25 Boot Black Stands Just the thing needed for keep- ing polish and brushes in, and on. Regular to shine shoes 1.10, to-night 75c Bawden Bros. Lethbridge's Greatest Home Furnishers Hull Block 3rd Ave. S. F. Bibby, Dundai, Ont., Who Made the Highest Score for Mac- kinnon Cup at Bisley CAMPAIGN NOTES The Brantford Liberals will meet in convention on August 12. Lloyd Har- ris, the sitting member, will probably be re-nominated. A. H. Clarke, who has represented South since 190-1, ha-3 accepted nomination for re-election. His'Con- servative opponent is Dr. Krcd Parke. Major of Sumnicrside, P. K. I., refused the Libers! nomination for his home constituency. .The offer was wired to him at "Winnipeg, where he, wu on business; He .says Ills busi- ness will not allow him to accept. The local Conservatives had a rally list night at their committee rponis. and brief addresses were given by C. Ives, A. E. Dunlop, -B. C. 'SIcKenv.le and B. A. Cunningham. 44444 4 PREMIER SIFTON 4 REMAINS SILENT 4 Ottawa, Aug. Slfton, Interviewed here, refus- to talk politics. He would say 4 nothing about the Olelchen by-., 4 election, and refused to state r or not he would take part In the Federal'elections. 4444 4 44 44444 ESTIMATE OF WESTERN GRAIN CROP MADE Aug. a careful analysis of reports from over two hundred and twenty correspondents in the provinces of Alberta, Saskat- chewan and Manitoba, the Commercial will tomorrow publish in -its annual crop ic port an estimate of the grain as follows: Wheat, oats, barley, flax, total grain bush- els. CARDSTON STRONG FOR RECIPROCITY Cardston, Aug. are be- ing circulated for the Liberals of thta district to meet on Monday evening at 8.30, in the Assembly Hull here, to elect delegates to attend the Conven- tion to be held at Lethbridge for the purpose of nominating the Liberal can dfdate in this riding. The outlook for a good solid .Vote hare on the reciprocity imue IB very promising as nine out of every ten men are in favor'of it with both handa Only the official, oC GonMnftltvM by inheritance, are against it. One of .the loading lights, and a very man, who hw alwaya voted, the Conservative ticket, was remark the other day, tnat no matter who the Conservatives nom inated, and despite the strength of the present M. P., he was for reciprocity, and he could not ace how Western peo pie, if they consulted their own In- terests, could entertain any other view. It will fake a man of even stronger personality than -Mr. Magrath to over- come the feeling in favor of reciproc- itr in this district. The issue is too clearly defined for very much wool, nulling, or for personal magnetism to offset the decided views of the maj- ority of the electorate here: The govcinmenl is calling for ten- ters Tor the extension of.the Inter- colonial from Dartmouth, N. S., Halifax to Guysboro. COWL- BRAND SECRET PROCESS GOODS II CARBON 6 Cuhon Blnck Elutli ELASTIC PAII khso'titely wMcrnroof prcpurnti ctukllv itop IcaU in roofa of CAKBON OIL Woiira, l ;