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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 27, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta 8 THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD THERE IS NO SECRET ABOUT BREAD Good Materials, Shop formula. Good Bakers, and la. Come and see Clean fobn Gilmore, The Baker s N. Phones 1027 and 378 Harvest Oper- ations in Full Swing in Dis, (Continued from front page) long Service r and wtisfactlon are assured if you purchase knireSj forkj, and serving pi'ecw bearing the trade mark- This brand is known xi "Siletr Plate thfft Wtarx" I !f made the heaTlcst I grade of pUte. Famous for overSojearsfaritoJotabUHy and beinty. Sold fcy Brail i CITY AND DISTRICT Personals C. C. Stover, of .Minneapolis, pres dwnt of the .Miami Farming; Co., arrh ed in the city this morning, and wen south to the company's farms at Stir ling and Milk River. W. J. Wilde, of the plant depart menc of the Government. Telephone system, is in the dty today, looking- over changes contemplated iu thii district. He Preached in Bathing Suit (Continued from front Ihem imd of correcting some of Ih false stories that are being circulate in -the east against the Mormon, pec iple ami their religion. This is the first instance on recor in the history the Mormon mission ary service where the'gospel has bee under snob, unuaual.clrcum stances, and it to show too1 xeaious the young Latter Day 9ain eider is to present hfo message to th no matter whsre fortune ca ries him. Erder Bridge resided i btlagrath before going into the mis sionary fleld one year ago, aid he ha many relatives here at the presen time. He was a very popular yoim fellow and his act in living the girl from the waves is just -what would expect of a ioy of his calibre iHe is :tvrsuty-two years of age and remain in a year yet a least, paying Ms own expenses and fecperUncIng air the varied pleasures abiKM which awaits every young .Mormon boy who; goes into, ser !lica two.or more years. St. Cyprian's Church Sunday Schoo Picnic A mast siicc'egsitii picnic was'en joy- ed by. the .teachers pt St. Cyprian's Church Sunday school yes terduy afternoon. The Jarite number who attended left the church at one- thirty, and journeyed to Henderson where games of all kinds were in order. A sumptuous picnic repast was ,by no means the least important feature of thejafternoon. Sports were also indulged-'in, "races being run by manj- of the scholars according 'to nnd even, the little tots of the primary department entered into games with that zest is char- acteristic of she scholars: Features were .the 'tug-of-war for girls, i won .by t-Miss Holt's class, and race for senior boys. In this 'Charley" JouesKWOh comfortably, but the struggle place between Martin Geoghan-tuid Dudley Holt was a splendid one, the former just win- ning on tape. The children returned to the city, tired, happy, 'with their long outlng.jabout half-past eight in the ev- nlng, SUFFRAQETTE8 SETTLE sheriffs of- ficer whij, under the' instructions oC entered the country of Mr. and Mrs. Peth- iwick .the Suftragette lead- ers, iv'ho ara now In Canada, and seiz- thfl ftirniture. in order, to pay the costs ol the conspiracy pro- ceedings, from ;the house m the matter hav- ing been reached. The coats of trial amounted to and.this sum has now 'been paid over tb the authorities by the ja-Uorney. the Lawrences. fiS Yiyrs' Experience KVhite Swan Cakw are made by ihe'most successi'iil dry veast expert in Canada, with 4in experience of 25 years in this difficult art. Free sam- Dle from White Spices Cer-fhe Limited, Toronto, Ontario. J offi> WITH .STEALING TN TONS OF ORE Toronto, Aug. M. Ttlom- on, a mining engineer, well known n Haileytoury, Has been arrested at e instance of ,Geo. A. Strieker, on charge of stealing ten tons of ore rom the Santa -MaTla. mine, and of Toe charges relate TO events alleg- d to have occurred at the Green eehan mine, between the months of prit and December last year. Strieker was then an associate of he Thomiona In a Buffalo syndicate, eveloping the Ororo Meehan, or unto -property. The defendant oif on heary ball. WAS ARHErfEO IN in the rowd outside the erhbition entrance GET REWARD OF FAITHFUL WORK Diplomas Presented to Graduates in Teaching at Church The reward for duty well done was ;iven seven ladies i at- .-Westminster Church last niglti, when at graduation xercises, -diplomas were presented, recognizing that they had taken the full course, and had passed the .examinations satisfactorily. This is the only school .in Southern Alberta, so far as known, which has a.'teaoh- class, and the members have diligently studied the four cours- es, which cover comprehensive ground. The exercises last night, took the of a.nllly, which "while not large- ly attendsd, was a most successful gathering, and unique as the first of its kind in the city. Addresses were delivered by Mr. Walter secre- tary for the. district, who gave' many excellent suggestions and helpful thoughts of his experiences as a Suu- dsy school worker, tending to give him a wealth of information upon which to draw.' The address preparatory to the pre- sentation of the diplomas' was deliv- ered by the former pastor of the church, Rev. A. A. LyiUe. of Pincher Creek, and under whoso .ministry the to forty bushels are looked for. Oats arc ripening well iiiul on the whole the conditions arc satisfactory. There has been no exceptional demand tor help.-A bunch-of men reached town this morning and will have, no trouble in getting employment. Good Yield at Warner Warner, Aug. the winter wheat is cut in this district and a considerable portion threshed. Mi. f I.oflingtt'ell threshed on Saturday and the yield was thirty bllshols to the acre which is about lop notch. The average will run between twenty-and thirty bushels. Spring wheat cut- ting is in progress and with a con- tinuance of' lino weather will all he down in a weok-or ten days, with the exception of a few very late fields. Oats arc ripening rapidly and -will be .1 big yield. Flax is rathor slow and will be late, in ripening. There is plenty of help. Half Through at Macleod Macleod, Aug. is a fair es- timate to state that fifty per cent of the grain in- this district is cut with a considerable percentate of the balance ready. Some of the grain will be late, but it is coining along well. What threshing has been done shows winter wheat running between twenty-five and thirty bushels, while of course there arc higher individual yields. Twenty-five would be a fair average for the district. There is no complaint of a lack of help so far. Claresholm's Crop Promising Claresholm, Aug. the con- :inuance of this weather for another ten days and this district will have i" stook one of the greatest crops in its history and it has had some big ones. West of the town in the Foot- hill district all the winter wheat is in stook and a goodly proportion of the spring grains. Oats will be a very large yield. West of the town the crops are coming along well and quite an acreage is in stook. Anoth-' er week will sec all the spring grain ready for the binder. There have been very few drawbacks this year and some of the yields will be remark- able. l_n the area hailed out last year the crops bid fair to beat the record. There is a sufficient supply "of help to date. jVo threshing has been re- ported as yet. There is no reason to change estimates made earlier in the year that there will be nearly a one hundred per cent, crop west of town and at least eighty-five per cent. east. fat the Bread that look First Prize Our bread, both white and brown, was awarded first prize at the Lethbridge Fair. The samples were taken out of the batch. Quality is always the same. Let this information be your buying guide Hygienic j Put the phone number in your directory Schweitzer Prop. some time next week. The crop situ ation can truthfully- be described a; excellent. There seems to be ampli labor so hut there will be roon for more soon. Prominent English Paper from front page) training: class was conducted. Mr. Lytle's.address was of a matt inspir- ing character, and concluded with the presentation of the diplomas. the members of the graduating class oc- cupiod -the front row cf ssati, and as ..each received reward of success- ful etudy, Mr. Lytle gave expression to appropriate remarks which found favor with the audience. One member of the class came from one of the towns which sJie had movsd since taking the course, and a it-Unite to the vision pf usefulness confronting her was seen in the fact that she has already started a. Sunday school is morning, Peter JJastingi will go which has an attendance of over sixty ek to Rereiitoke, B. C., to answer of-theft frop former em- oyer, Alex. Robaon. Hastings 13 id to have admitted to the detec- M that he nad stolen d IB the police court today ww reminded for a week until an leer arrives to take him back. A Woman's Appreciation of Blue Ribbon Products Is the direct rtftfuit of their parity, delicacy of flavor, and dependaMHty. She knows Blue Ribbon Products are cure to give her complete satisfac- tion. Auk your grocer about the Blue Jtibbon guarantee. Mrs. Lytle who 'was -teacher of. the class, and also took the -course, re- sponded fur tne class in a graceful address, which was much appreciated. The music was hearty and inspir- ing, rally favorites being sung with a vim. The Scripture lesson wag .read by Hev. Prof. Jackson, and the pray- er offered -by Rev. .Mr. Pickel, pastor of the Church of Christ. T. W. Quayle presided. Previous to the gathering, the graduates were given a pleainre drive as the of the superintend- ent ot" the school, Mr. John Torrance. The graduates were Mrs, Lytle, Mrs. Alexander, -Miss Killam, Mlm Flndlay, Shaw-, JHs-s Atkinson, Miss Sted- Help 'Alk High Pay Ca-rmangay, 'Aug. operations arc in full swing in this district and about twenty-five per cent, of the crop, is down with about per cent, of the remain- der ready for the hinder. The weath- er has been excellent, but it- is'rath- er cool today. an abundance of help lying around town, but they refuse ,to work for a day. Their demand is for and 54 a day and from reports from other points it would'seem as if the urgent nred of help is being made the. occasion for a bold up. The yields in this district will be high, although thai is merely an estimate, no threshing having been done as yet. The condi- tions are most satisfactory to date. Wet at Barons Barons, Aug. fell in this district again on Saturday night, and although it looked threatening all day Sunday overhead there was no. niorc moisture, and oh Monday trie sun shone as brightly as ever. Harvest ports in Hawaii and Porto Hico go to the Philippine Islands without losing that character. Didn't Say So "All this had obvious bearing on the provision of the Hay-Paunceiole treaty. Its provisions for equality oi treaty. Its provisions for equality ot treatment could not apply to vessels engaged iu coastwise traffic iind us- ing the canal because only 'American vessels in [act were so engaged. If the treaty meant that American ships which enjoyed a monopoly -un- der the navigation laws when plying round Cape Horn between the eastern and western coasts of America should lose that monopoly when they used the.canal it should certainly have said so, but uo one ever suggested that the treaty suspended the. opera-I tion of the navigation laws when the coasting trade goes' through the can- al. "The greater discrimination in- cludes the less and as the navigation laws exclude all hut American ships from the coastwise trade the griev- ance pf discrimination in tolls upon coastwise traffic would seem to be distributed on the ships of all coun- tries there is no discrimination with- in the terms of the treaiy. "It is sometimes argued that af- ter concluding the treaty the United States deliberately set about' defeat- ing it. will be remembered that the very next year a revolution, en- gineered by American capita! broke Panama away froni Colombia, and made a new republic the U'nited States. In the year fol- lowing this the new republic ceded to the United States a trip of land' on each side of the canal, which tb'us becames American territory. These scandalous intrigues cannot be de- :ended, but they make no difference to America's rig'hts. "If American ships had'a monopoly of coastwise traffic when (hey went round Cape Horn, they will have it vhen they go through the canal whe- her or .not the canal were American iroperty or whether it ran through j Vnicrican "territory, or not. "In our opinion' there is no case' igalnat (be exemption.of American, oastwise traffic from canal dues. If he treaty meant to prevent that it vas exceedingly badly drawn. The tobabiiity is that the foreign of- ce in negotiating the treaty com- forgot the American naviga- tion laws. The treaty; in fact, had a leak from.the start and was obvious- ly destined to founder. In foreign of- fice attacks on discrimination in fa- 'vor of American coastwise traltic its failure was certain. "The treaty should have been j drawn differently or a protest should have been made as soon as it became ish government has been- carefully preparing its cases, and Ilierefore it is unlikely that, there will he any de- lay iu taking the action indicated. It is expected that a statement on government's policy will lie imuie by Sir Edward (3rey, directly parlia- ment- in October. HEAVY STORM AT SASKATOON Saskatoon, Sask. Aug. heavy rain with thunder and lightning bore this morning. No harvesting will be possible today In tile vicinity of the city. Table Board All home cooking. Lad lei or Gentlemen 1208 Thiril S; (Redpath) PHONE 1150 The Commercial ipcy OF ALBERTA Formerly Dunham i Co. Collection! Financial Investigators, Etc. All Branches of Insurance Telephone 1235, Opposite, the Court Houte is already an American monopoly, and the imposition or relaxation ol dues upon it would seem to be a purely domestic affair. "It is true that'the exemption of American coastwise ships from all lolls would seem to throw an unfair burden on tlie overseas trade, but provided that the burden is evenly man and Miss Mabel Butler. The class for the '-next term start in September. will operations have been proceeded with in a good many localities around it is claimed by some that- j the land is too moist at present to j permit the grain to ripen, and as a result cutting has been delayed for a week or ten days. The yield will be large. .Vearly Finished at Winnifred Winnifred, -Aug. all tho crop north of the ,track except Has cut, anil seventy-five per cent, south, BRITAIN MUST CONTROL THE SEA Blomfontein, South Afrlci, Aug. acting High Commission- of South' Africa, Mr. Hart, speaking at the Lord Mayor's bun- quet held in this city, that It i> within the range of possibility circumstances might >rls< which would South Afrlci the moit Important drattgictl sltisfl In the British empire, but no power could hold this grnt country or India unless It had commend ef the sea. Everything that the Urltlsh navy eeneerned South Africa. The must be wetched crossly, is the sllu.tlon ehlnge very eweWtnJy, very might Winnifred farmers are smiling. Full; half the flax has been cut and it will be .1 record yield. Threshing started two days ago and the yields reported have been as high as' thirty bushels and as low as ten. It is expected that the district will have over three hundred thousand bushels to market. Labor is not any too plentiful, but there has been no delay to date. The Alberia Pacific will commence the erection of a forty-five thousand hush- el elevator this week. This will'make two and another will be needed. In Pincher. Creek District Pincher Creek, Aug. for- ty per cent, of the winter wheat is cut in this district and operations are in fill! swing. Onts arc ripening fnsl and will he'an enormous yield. The stand averages over -six .feet high. Spring wheat is rattier late, but it is expected to see cuttiij start somewhat unreal. The coasting trade that the Panama canal was about to become terri- tory." 7 In -its issue of August' 2-1', The Na- tion says "Kincc the amendment reversing the, canal .tolls to- coast- wise A merican sliipiiiug.Jess has been hearfi of.. America's .indifference- to treaty obligations'. Indeed, jt is now j recognized thai charge of inter- national was by! American conservatives -not so much from zeal for the honor of .America j as from a desire to. defeat the bill on i other and more selfish grounds. j "President Taft's- aclfon was char- acterislic. He was understood to be- i lieve that the bill in its present form was not a violation' of the Hay-i.. Paunr.efote treaty and anxious to be above suspicion on the point pf hon- or, he proposed .in amending resolu- tion declaring that flic bill left, lo The Experienced Cook Says: ''I use A 1 b e r ta'a Best Baking Powder be- cause I know from actual test that it never fails me." You, too, will find it Carpenters Wanted For Timber Fvjimhig and. Building Gon- strticlion at Beaver Al hies, 'Alfa. jSTone but good men need apply i'o (he Mine.. invaluable. Alberta's is Baking Pow- der whole- reasoned protest Home, -.dependable in i against the alleged violation of quality'and righ{ in price. Ask I treaty. This your grocer for it. all the powers their righis intact un- der the treaty and giving them an appeal lo the United States courts. "Qur view is that our diplomacy would be well advised not to dispute America's rights to exempt the coast- wise traffic which was already a mon- opoly of The chief danger lies in the extraordinary Wide extension which American courts have given to the definition of coastwise traffic, an exemption which at present includes practically all American In all probability (he next develop- ment in connection with the canal dispute iviil he the presentation of a by Great Britain will form (tie basis of diplomatic negotia- lions which may ullimalely carry the point at issue lo 'Hin Hague, i During; the past few weeks the llrit- JEDERFREMDE Sollte die GelegenKeit, die die bietet, benutzen. Mancher itt aber ei zu tun, weil er die Sprache and die ihm fremde Geschafttart hier nicht kennt Vv Auikunft wird jeder- mann u n d freundlich erteilt. Sckriftlick Box 2021 Mundlich 412 SthSt.S. i i ;