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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 30, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta J'Yirtiiy, M, 1912 THE LETJIURinCE DAILY HEKALD Page ft THE WEST RECOMMENDS One Western wonmu attor another has told her CrieudE how delightful a? has found fllila lUbbon Too. Such recoiniueiidutloiiB jire the very best' adyertlBlng Dluej Ribbon, can .got. it has .proved.-Us line qualities- in oft VVifcstern homes for-many years. Ask your grocer about' Blue'Ribbon's iruuruntee.; WILL liE PLEASURE AS WELL AS LECTURES OTHERS WILL DO THE STUPING WOODROW WILtON WILL SPEAK AT A FEW ING FOR'.CAMPAIGN With V6uth seeeiou of the ming fcafely more V month "the' various -com- I iiilttws, of Board of Control are jfceitlfic down U> aard work, and at the meeting at today, leventeon of (tha twenty-lite -members at A large amount of bual- was U-amaacted, ,and after the auditorium mutUr was settled, th i cnUiuilaim eC the members -was jammed by the, .announcement ol John Bum's, who !ala.ted, that -as result hw Lo Victoria, .wheve ihe inlwrrle-wsd filr RldJOTd OfcBride rB.no1 Hon. Price Ellison, the province f-of BritHh Columbia would make H c-Khibit. Here which would be .TJie coast 'province. to. have a, provincial exhibit ifc-htch. will anything to seen 'tut whether Federal or The Cpngren .will get IU start on ;tYie Saturday before the doors are of- j ficmlly open ad, decoration and i t.evtfci iiinyMit committee .being author- Izfld. today to contract Canadian iflrm Tor a display of fireworks, 'which. will place" at Fair grounds on Saturday evening. Octo- 18. The- .ujienao of the display -will be by a nominal charge the gate and grand stand. Plpftrt' In r.OflnacUon, with contest of" pipers1' biuidt; .ar- Hon. "Malcolm McKemie has donated" bast pipers' band In the'contest, and Pipe-Major Home, oE the local bEin.fi, believes, that.he ,cau get entries ..from eight, or ten.OinerentrOrganizatiqris in the province] .The contest, together with.-Highland danping. will form part of the -attraction for the'Saturday ev- ening- program RIG. piling of the exposition. 'ImLltliug of the Cranbrqok'Board of Trade-were and the building will be er- ected at'a cost of To Houae Visitors A couple of excellent offers were made, which'will aid .the accommoda- tion committee greatly In caring for the delegates to the Con- gress. E. N. Higlnbotharu wrote, of- fering the me of three .vacant lots on Third'avenue, on which tents may ne erected during- Congress week. The throe lota have und will accommodate a large of tenta. H. A. SInnot also coimiyed to-the Board MB tJtmlre that the com- mittee use, if whole oC the .ground'floor of which he IB erecting, on Fifth street South'.' The contractors" will rush the building, so that it may ba'-lialiltable during- Congress weeir. The both gentleman were gratefully BC- oeuted. Hearst Slates Penr ose ficm front ''If Senator Pen rose stated that (the sent "him oy Mr. Aich- hold was for lyr. .Roosevelt and not fur. himself, he stated what was not prove this. er of the sLate commission ami wrote in doing so upon the official station- ery oi the Pennsylvania, state cooi- knisKion. Standard'-Oil contributions were solicited and employed by other commissioners in tho campaign, oi Iflfl'i. this, particwlar cctUflcate oi deposit was secured by Senator Pcnrose for his own use in his own state, ant) T have the documents to Hiue. T have waited several days for 'genator 1'enrose'io tell the truth, lint he- is itpparoatly imwilling to do ?o, and T am going to tell truth foe Iiini at I promised to do. "The seut Senator Penrose in a secret certincatu oi deposit hj" Mr. Arohbold was" for. Senator Pcn- IOSB'S own use in his personal Penn- sylvania campaign. "Senator.Pcnrnse acknowledged ru- ccipt or -tlie certificate of posit and referred specifically to Ml.'. Archbold's letter of October J3T whvcli -the wns encloE J-'iirtoermoriJ, Senator Penrose sigi ilic acknowletlgemeot as cummiasioiDr "It'Senatoc Penrose ahoul-d tell any fnrtlicr fnlseliobils, .1 slmll fw glad to disprove them, Init siifliuient unto tlie diiy is Ihe evil thereof." Table Board All home cooking. Ladiu or ;Garitlernen 1208 Third Ave. S. (Bedplth) PHONE 1150 THE Queen's Hotel ROYAL VIEW 5. miles nor to of All modern conveniences Private dining roomi Meali x la Carte Arrangements- can be madl.7 'for private dances Everything First Special Sunday Ulnnnr from to 7.SO p.m, R. C. PROIJ. PHONE U24 WEAVING WEB OF EVIDENCE New York, Aug. calling1 of the trial of Police Inspector Cornel- ;lus Hayes oh a charge..of. making a falee Btatenient. to police commission- ;ev District Attorney Whitman Mcpacted that Information would be unearthed to throw .important side- tight a on 4 police .blackmail arising ,out of .the Hosantha] .caie. Tho alleged statement of Hay eg that he received orders, from Mi-. Waldo not to Interfere with disorderly houses hla district, Mr. Waldo reduced Hayes to'the rank1 of him when Hayes 'repeated -thla state- ment In the presence of other insf The public may be denied the priv- ilege of listening to the revelations disclosed by {.he "John Doe" investi- gation Into police corruption. Sup- reme Court Justice Goff la Inclined to believe the "John Doe" investigation should be closed doors that'In thia way evidence can'be better brought out for the ute of the grand Jury. The wife oE police Lieut.. Becker, who IB to go on trial for the murder of Rosenlhal Septem- ber JO, is being shadowed by detect- ives. Mrs, Becker's visits to banks wherein her husbund keeps much of- bls money, have .been recorded and a sharp watcb being kept on the Bec- ker bank accounts. Mrs. Becker can- not be.compelled to testify agnlnat lier husband In the murder trial but me Cm! be called before the "John Joo" Inquiry (o tell wlmt she knows of police gruft conditions. Detectives i nrc watching In vHrloiiH ports for ilie laspthln "Lefty and larry Horowitz, olaurwlsc known as1 Hit Blood." New York, Aug. Wilson yesterday ut the Uulver idly club, resting from u wook of tic. tlvlty mid preparing for a conferuno destined to have an Important bcurlnt on lilt nreKidontliil cuinimlgn. With VIce-clULlraiu.il McAdoo ftn< membcrK of tjie campaign coinnilttue the, govwnC'r will niup HID sections .of .tlio .country, .where, he. will speak and a. schedule of iiddresaes will- b< Preaent pltins cull foi- few speuchci from Iho candliluto hlmseU, hut i larger number from William J.'Dryiui Speattur Chamu Clark, RepreseutaUv< Oscar W. Govsrnors Har mou of Ohio, and FOBS, oi Mussaclm Senator-elect Ollie Jamus Kentucky, and scores .of members o both houGL's Tliqugh the govenioi-'s "Idea at "res e'nt. Is to make a number of speeches In some of the" mdre'Jmportant tltiea of tho country, these Breeches lu w Benee to be a s'n'lng' around the clrcl< or Btumplng to'nr, but it Is auiultled that exigencies of ca.mi may necessitate changes in the pro gnun adopted. Bryan to'Speak at Minnesota Mr. Bryan has arranged his Itinerary, to .begin- about September 10. He will spenk for the most part In the middle west, beginning. It it said, In Nebraska, o.n'd taking in JIIu iiGHola. Wisconsin, North and Soutli Dakota, .Montana, Washington, Ore- gon', IKiih, Missouri, Illinois and Ohio In. .these states -Mr. Bryan will make big stumping 'tours, but lie'also will devote as much time as 'possible to slates enst of the Mississippi river. While 11 r. Bryan Is 'Concentrating on the northwest and middle west, Speaker Clark will tour the southwest. 'After his three speeches in Mainenext week be will proceed to Missouri, Col- orado, Arizona and Cali- fornia.. The campaign commltUb'i idea was.to have Speaker Clark visit those states in which he could of most value, lie has chos- en, therefore, those localities which supported him at the Baltimore con- tention. Underwood In the East Representative Underwood will speak for the most part in the'east, and probably will discuss chiefly the tariff. The'Democratic house leader has in-formed Representative Burle- Boh of Texas, chairman of the speak- ers' bureau., that he .vlaheg to Teat until the end of .September, but 'will then begin active.campaign will make a number of speeches'iu New state, New Jersey, -Dela- ware, 'Conbecticat and iJlasgachiiBetts. Harmon of -Ohio' ''Will speak In the middle west, and Gover- nor Massachusetts, who Is campaigning, in Vermont now- for the national ticket, will fill a number of engagements outside of New England as according to present plans. MoCombi to Be Back.Soon Governor. Wilson said that it was confidently expected that Chairman McComba, who is ill, would resum active work at headquarters within couple of weeks. 'Rumors that ther had been friction between other mem bera of the committee and Chalrroa McCombs and that the chairman njlgbt not return Lo lead tne campaigi were emphatically denied by Governo Wilsoii. "I never knew any body of men tc work in more thorough harmony thai the members ot the campaign, com Bald Governor Wilson, "and their relations with Mr. McCombs have 'been those of Intimate confi detice and enthusiastic co-operation They admire and trust him as I do and deem his assistance and guidance invaluable and such as no other man could give at this juncture. .His ah sence la an embarrassment and a tress to them, aa It la to me, and tlie plane they havo carried out are plans which were worked out first oE al with him." COLLIDED WITH A WORK TRAIN Pittsburg, Pa., Aug. Cougcnour was killed, two .other train- men seriously Injured and. many pas- sengers bruised, when Pennsylvania nnilroart train No. 307 from Pitlsburg to Cleveland, over the Cleveland and Pltlsburg road collided with n work train at. the Conway yjyds near horo today. A TRAVELLER ARRESTED Winnipeg, Aug. A. Lfre7 a commercial traveller, representing an Eastern map publishing company, was arrested by Provincial Constable Brownlec, of Brandon, at Reglna, on Wednesday, on a charge oC oblalmng money by false pretence, waa brought Vo Winnipeg tonight. SEN. STEPHENSON STRICKEN Milwaukee. Aug. rilapntch from Kbcanaba. Mlcli., says United Senitor Isaac Stcphenaon, of Wisconsin, was uLrlckrd with hcnrl disease In the norlhern woods, A lal train with doctors waa sent lo his RYLANDS CO. "We Sell It for Lens" RYLANDS CO. Saturday the Big Day Again Wonderful Values in New Fall Goods Saturday last was a busy day at the corner store, we are out to surpass our efforts of a week is in our favor for another big day. The new- fall goods are here, New Coats, New Suits, New Shoes, New Dress Goods, New Corsets, all priced in in keeping with our motto, We Sell It for Less. Come in arid have a look. Natty Fall Suits That Show the New Style Tendencies Models That Bring Au- thentic Information Re- garding: the Most Plcas- ing and Popular of the Late Style Innovations NAVY SUIT6, made from Ven- etian cloths, a plain sensible tailored unit, free from all .fancy trimmings. Coat ailk lined skirt panel .back and front; sizes 3G to 42. Tlie best ault value in the city. TWEED 3UITS In some pleasing color focta. The beauty lies in .the cloth and the natty tailored styles. No two Biilta alike. range of 34 to 40 sizes. Special af J'20.00 FANCY a few trimmed fashion aaya, only the plain tailored effects are proper thing. Velvets 1n contrasting shades, browna homespuns. 'Si7.es 34, 3li, 38 TAILORED .SERGE most popular suit iu the bis American Whipcord serges, tailored equal to aiiy cuBtqin made garment, and priced at least J16.00 less. Just try one They are great value. All sizes. 15 '20 Children's School Hose On Sale Saturday Now is-the time, mothers, to buy your winter's, supply. Tliis offer for Saturday only. Good strong' ribbed cashmere hose, In sizes from 6 i-2 to ular 35c to 50c: values at any black only, double knee, 25c pair or 5 pairs for Ladies' Light Weight Cashmere Hose 25c -Black cashmere hose, a splendid liglit weight cash- mere hose for present wear. You can save 10c to 15c on every pair. Sizes 8 1-2 to'9 t-2 onJy. Only; a limited quantity to sell at this price. 18x54 Battenburg Lace Side- board Scarfs 95c Imagine buying a- scarf this size at ao Bra all a, pricti. Your choice of twelve 'beautiful runners, worth easily for 95c. This offer holds good until.the dozen are sold; we cannot supply aiiy more at the price- Extra Wide Striped Flannelette forlOc BOO yards of striped Saxony Plnnelette in pinks, blues, Worth easily 12 l-2c. We carried over this line from last -season and save you the advance oE 2 l-2c'a yard. "'You make no mistake, in buying a quantity of this line. Best English Twill Sheeting for 39c The last two webs of this fine twilled Englfch .Sheeting, .Every'yard is.worth at least 50c. Sat- urday wq expect to-'clear the remaining 100 yards, Pull two yards wide nud extra strong. Boys' Tweed Suits 1-4 Saturday SUITS, .to'fit boys from'eight to fourteen years oi age, in either the bloomer or 1 straight knlclcer pant. Some. three-piece 4 suits are also included In .this grand I A Materials are, principally tweeds. Some corduroy and H Q-p-p worsted eults complete" OF it1 tne range PRICES FROM to SWEATER COATS for boya are beginning lo move. Our stock Is complete, we mention two extra val- ues at.........___................ and 11.50 A New Stock of Stylish Foot- wear for Children CHILDREN'S SHOES to. fit all ages from'2 to 14 yenrs. A bmd new1 stock to choose from. No old stock to sell CHEAP with us, .the best is none too good for tho children. You can rely on The Gait Shoe, It is the-best made shoe in Canada. All prices; all 3lzes; all'colors. Fit Your Corset Before Buying a Suit WEMO CORSETS in for new models. One of the best kuown corsets In Amerioa for medium and stout flgui-QB-. Aak the saleslady "to show you u She will he pleased tj do so. Prices range, 93.50, f4.00r 15.00, and WARNER'S RUST-PROOF Am-, on'caji made line of corsets tbnt needs "no intro- duction to well dressed people. Buck of every- pair wo give an absolute guarantee that they won't break, nor rust. Money hack. if they go wrong. Prices J2.00, Two Extra Specials For Saturday Only LA VOGUE long hip models that -will surprise you when you see them. We anl-' ccted those two lines for -.1. clearance on Saturday. All sixes from 18 to 2G are included In these two bargain lots Worth 1.25 to J1.60 MOTMIainff 75c 95c I. A i. COMtETS NEMO COMETS WOMEN'S PART IN THE CONGRESS lana for the October meeting of farm women at Uethbrldge are material- izing, and a great e ducat Tonal ci palgn is in store. Dry Farming Congress Bulletin Only a, few years back it was nahlon, whenever conversation turned ipon "life OTI the farm" to shake one'e pad and quote statistics from tho In- nully records about the farmer's wife. The hard work, the isolation, the mon- lonous existence, did, Indeed, prove oo much for [arm "women, and'It waft ut of the dire extremity of their cane hat salvation was evolved. Suddenly he conviction established Itielf here ,nd there about the country that It Id not really have to be, that the a-u- wor was not In filling the asylums, or yet In forsaking the farm for (he, lly, but In changing Turin conditions, oclnlizlng the farm as It were, i In the last decade club women i Rve .become deeply Inloresled. joyhcd, out of Minnesota, IB reputed i lo have? done yeoman service U aeri effort to carry club life Into the rural districts. And city women have grown keen over1 the "little farm" Idea. Around every large town little farm projects are on the Increase. Clinton Shulta, editor of the Farm of Chicago, says that "In a moat posl-. tjve way women are lending their in- fluence to the spread ot the little farm idea. They are becoming land owners to nn extent never before known In this or any other country." Most Important and most fftr-reRch- Ing of all movements along vbla line of deepening interest In farm life has been, according to the New York Post, the organization of the International Congreie of Farm Women. The origin- ator of the plan, Mrs. John T. Duma, evolved It out of: her work with her husband, who IB secretary of the Inter- national Dry-Farming UonfireaB, In bin labors for Iho advancement, of the now agriculture. lin organization ot these Industri- ous, self-sinrlflclng, lolling, energetic, long-vufforlnr, yet ptitlcnl women, ii a wonderful thing the more one thinks ot U, for they have been working away quietly at their varied ttiaka at home without any one making any special pinna to asai.Ht them, or concerning themselves very mucb about their wcl fare and well-being. Within the last few years, however, the hotter country life agitation and the improvement of hygienic and sanitary conditions of the homes of all lands have advanced with a tremendous force behind them by the scholarly men and wo men cf all nations, wliqse aim has been to do something ot lasting benefit to humanity. The objects oi the Congress are to Improve the phy- sical, social and eplrltual of agricul- tural It alms to understand more completely the significance of the farm to the life of the nations And the dignity of the position of Ihe.farm woman as co-worker In the moat poten- tial and far-reaching of the national In- dustries; to Increase congervatlon of energy through Intercourse and obser- vation of prncftaaes; n ml ml Ing of1 the modern appliances and education In scientific management of work; to develop further the home through con- ference with authoritative Mpcrte on; dairy methods, poultry culture, kitchen gardening. Improved methods ot equip- ping the house, problems of nutrition, children's welfare, industrial educa- tion, including home economics, the In- crease and proper use of leisure and the Etimulution of social Intercourse in rural communities. Thla, organization stands also for a more general state anil national support and encourage- ment ot Institute and extension wort among farm women. Tlie officers of tnla, Its second year, nre: Prcnldent, Mrs. Dyrtha L. Stavert, editor of Country Ufe in Canada, Win- nipeg, Manitoba.; Mies Irma B. Mathews, superintendent of Women's Institute, Oklahoma. Agricul- tural College, Oklahoma City, Clark W. Kelley, Devlta Lake, N. D.; Mrs. John A. WIdtsoe, Lofftfl, Utah; John T- Burns, Lethbrldge, Alberta. The Cangrew will Oct. Z2, dur- ing the wcok of International Dry- Fuming Congress, Hi l be held In Knox Chorch, of the largest and finest ID bridge. The program fe fut material-. tzlng, and It Is announced that speakers of world reamwa will adi the convention. 50 ;