Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 5

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 16

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 2, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta Suiurdii.v, DwcnilMM' 2, TTTE LETTIRirmOE TXULY -TV Bread Loafing Around is something you will never find in our bake shop. Our bread is so light, wholesome and good, that it is sold as soon as it reaches our coun- ters. If you try our bread or rolls, you will give up baking. Pastry and Cake are equally well prepared for you, and many a worry and moment can be saved if you purchase freely of our "delicious goodies." The City Bakery Phone 1181 TABER BOARD OF TRADE AT THE BANQUET TABLE (Continued from Front Page.) TIio appointment of a lommiasionur, J Tho {jiios'tiou of hail insurance, Thu association now, ho said, Is out of KB swaddling clothes and Is Wearing a Man's Suit. Twenty-four Boards have ulready af-1 diluted and paid tliolr dues. It is ex- pected that by Tuesday tho number will be thirty, and they looked for- ward to a very important meeting at Lethbrldeo, Aims of the Association at some length lie the nioro Important matters to be considered at the annual mooting: 't 1. Tho appointment of a out co 2. TI i which the organization will co- operate with the department of agri- culture to bring about a practical 'solution of tho problem, so important to. the farming c'ommunKy of South- ern Alberta. 3. Tho betterment of transporta- tion facilities in the At pres- ent railroads nro a long way from thickly of the provfnw, and the central board would work with the governments of the prov- ince and' the 'Dominion to overcome state of affairs which is proving a detriment to 'the progress of .the jsouth. 4. The betterment of transporta- tion in the matter of better govern- ment roads and bridges. A public highway between AI- and B. C. which might be i portion of the transcontinentivi high ( IirAJborta alone it IH esLU muted tlmt thoro uro totiK of cofil ruudlly available. The amount HO fur tnkon out JK almoHt Infinitesimal wlion compared to thin vast bulk. The speaker then wont very cure- fully lulo sovoral tiuostloiiB regunUng the roal mining; Industry which clowo- Jy nlfoct the Tabor coal Holds. DuHiig the past year thcru hits large deveiopinwrt In the Lotlibrldgo and Crow's Xost fields, but very Ill-tie In Tabor district. Ho thought tho Hoard should look into Lho matter. A Matter For Consideration One reason for tills Is Mat opera- j lions arc not continuous, but lust for 'only a part of tluj year. Tho causo of tilts state of affairs IB that the mar- k-et ia not as It should be. Tho nat- ural market for the coal from the Alhcitfl is ITI iSo nrjiicif. nrov- incoB. The population requires four million tons of coal annually. One million toiiB Is shipped to this market. The other three comos from the Unit- ed Slates fields, A slight readjust- ment of 'the freight rates and duties would remedy this, giving tho coal operators the advantage of the mar- ket which is rightfully theirs. Any loss in duty would bo more than mude up in increased royalties, while he thought that -the railroads could well consider tho advisability of handling coal as far east as Winnipeg on a more equitable basis. The result of this step would bo that the people of the west would get the 'benefit. Tho government would gut Increased royalties. The operat- or would get increased profits by bo- ins enabled to run their mines tho year round. The men would be as- surcd o-f steady employment, thus 1V j making for a penmmeiit rather than themselves farms free ot encumbrance floaUng lt wafl a matter in the short space of three years. jno thought, which should be serlous FOR MAKING SOAP FOR WASHING DISHES FOR WSKFOTG SIMS CL05ETS.DRA1K5ETC HADE IH CANADA E.W. GILLETT CO LTD TORONTO-ONT. MONTREAL 'jJuriKJii 01 uie LI iiHauunuiiuiiuti nigu- LIUJUQIH., way, discussion of which is attract- Agriculture is the backbone of the hy considered by the people a'll over ANNOUNCEMENT .For reasons to- to vantage of our customers as well as to our own we have decided to do business on a CASH AND AFTER DEC. 1 Please do not ask for credit after that date. We shall continue, to carry a fresh and complete stock that will always have our guarantee, and shall be able to give you bet- ter value for your money when we do busi- ness for cash only. CRAWFORD PODfcER 1112 6th Avc. S. WAS DROWNED IN RIVER CLODAGH MARQUIS OF WATERFORD MET TRAGIC NE- PHEW OF BERESFORD Dublin, Dec. Marquis of (Homy Bela Bereeforcl) drowned last night In the Kiver L'lodagh near his residence af. Cur- higtimerc in county of Waterford. He was one of the moat prominent iimoiiij; Irish nobility and nephew of Lord Charles Beresford. Born in 1875 lie gucocc-dcd io the title in 1895. Ho was educated at Eton and then served in Hoynl Horse Guards afterwards transferring io militia and more re- cently becoming lieutenant colonel of south oC Ireland yeomanry. Ho; is succeeded hig eluest son, Bail of Tyrone. The world teems ito think that throw Ing bouquets at a man after he' IK dead evens it up Tor having thrown the harpoon into him when he wsu; alive. attention in all parts of Canada. (i. Support for the International Dry Fanning Congress to be bold in Le-lhbridge during the coming year. ,Iti this connection the sneaker said j that if any Bourd of. Trade in Canada deserved unstinted congratulations, inat'Hoard wasthe Lctiibri'dgo organ- isation 'which had worked so stren- uously to bring about the success of the venture so far. It is the duty of every citizen of Southern Alberta to make 1012 congress the best over held, and tho- central body will co- operate. 7. A "boosters' special" through fifteen or more stales of th-e Union for the purpose of advertising South- ern resources, and at the .same'time attracting people to attend the congress at-Lethbridge in. th'at tH'ey may see 'fur themselves the country In which such wonderful pro- ductB are grown. 8. TO make tlio centra! a help to the Boards of Trade in small towns where lack of Interest very from lack ot pur- pose. 9. TO establish a bureau of sta- tistics covering all information regard- ing Southern Alberta which might tie asked for .-.toy any, class of intending settler, be he farmer or manufac- turer. He hoped that tinue to keep to movement. Sister Boards of Trade .To W. A. Aubln of Grassy Lake, and Mr. Wilson of the Spokane Cham- bar of Commerce fell the lot of -re- sponding, to the toast "Our Sister Boards of Trade." In the course of bis remarks Mr. Aubln said that it bad always been a pleasure to boost for Sunny Southern Alberta and be hoped it always would be. The Board of Trade in any community was al- ways composed of the business men, and could push the best interests of the community in which it was form- ed. He congratulated the Taber Board of Trade for its progfosslve- n-ess, and stated -that he had no doubt that the C. N. H. would sen the ad- visability of touching such an import- ant centre. Ho also snid that he was deeply in accord with tho objects of the central body which purposes to help the Boards in smaller places. It is the right idea. A Spokane Gentleman Speaks Mr. AVIlson also spoke briefly, but his speech was replete with expres- sions of confidence in tho future of Southern Alberta. Referring to the work oC the Boards of Trade in .this conn-try, he concurred i plate country, and when we conten the wonderful climate, which sponsible for more saccharine in su- gar beets and more Hour in wheat than anywhere else in the world, we know that the 'possibilities of the country have as yet been barely test- ed. Taber had already this fall ship- ped more than a million bushels of lat tne Lemieux Act for settling i labor disputes had oeen tried and will ship nothing but the best, andjfound and he was of the association might Too Much for Him "Did you ever eat grape asked Finnigan. "I tried it wanst." said Ctisoy, "But they're too hard to pcort." FOR WINDY DAYS yon. need matches that won't blow out, as soon as you" strike them. EDDY'S WAX VESTA FLAMERS will burn from S Io 10 seconds after being lighted, no matter how bad the weather. Wind and rain have no effect whatever on them during that length of time. Put up lirhovea containing 25 matches, in sizes to conveniently fit the vest pocket. At all good dealers. Till: E. K. EDDY'COMPANY HULL. CANADA. tho other follow will hav-e to pay tbe Taber has tne finest class of farmers to be found anywhere, and he trusted that they would see tbe ag- ricultural interests of their borne dis- trict succeed with the support of the Board ot Trade. Speaking the 1( Natural Resources of the province J. B.AVilkie made one o[ the keenest ami most comprehen- sive addresses, of the evening. Gas, Tab-er would con- the front'in this Washington when the case wa laid before the intomate Commerce he knew the vast had been Alberta, and the Southern Albert Associated Boards of Trade might do worse than look into the question carefully. A Commissionsr of Labor With regard Io the recent strike, he stated that Taher had lost at least. Who had gained? The peo- ple footed the bill. But it had shown wheat, oven if some of it had not j ,i graded very high. After this thoy opinion that the well take up the matter of forming permanent commission of labor conditions uot only at the time af the strike, nut before in order If pos- sible to avert the strike. -Mr. Wilkie's speech was very warm- ly applauded, and after a reading by 1r. Anderson the toast "Commerce ind Transportation" was proposed. 'water power and coal, are the three great divisions of natural resources fha province may lay claim to. The natural gas proposition is as yet un- a na'tjon of shopkeepers, and his known, .but will in the near future piny thn d.araderistic of an Important part in the development Nation of Shopkeepers H. H.; Anderson replied very fittingly, going into the 'history of the growth of commerce within tne British Em- pire. Napoleon said that the English summing up of the characteristic of the nation is still true. In the early days it was the adventiirsome spirit of the trader which was responsible for the spread of civilization -through- out the world. They had bean respon- sible for the settlement of Canada, lose trade in fourteen years had increased, placing her third among the nations of the world in per capita of trade. The eyes ot the world arc turned toward Canada with her wonderful natural resources. New cities are springing up rapidly in every part of the Dominion. Whore a few years ago Lethbridgc was pointed out as a row oC shacks, now stands a city of considerable moroan- tile importance. Taber too is grow- ing, and with the help of the Uoard comprehended. Alber-a has GO per of Trade to let the outside world cent of readily available coal of know its advantages, will before long become a city of mercantile import- ance surpassing possibly Lethbridge. As for its transportation facilities, order to avoid anylhing in the nature of car shortage which come time ago threatened to play IIRVOR with the business of the town. These were tilings for the Boards of Trade to work for in the coming year. Optimistic Ttber In a neat and optimistic speech, Mayor Beck replied to the toaat "Our While not a city yet, the cen- sus figures showed it to be the largest town in Soil thorn Alberta and there was not the lenst doubt In his mind that in a. few years it would outstrip "our of the country. But in the matter of water power Alberta ranks fourth among the pro- vinces of the Dominion. There are horse power available. As yet only been developed, showing that the manufacturer may yet find Alberta an Eden for his pur- poses. World Beater It is" in its-coal fields however that Alerta lays claim to something out of tho ordinary.. In 1SS7 the actual 6p- eration of the Albertan coal fi-elds began, with an output of worth of coal In 1910 its output was valued at more than five minions. The possibilities, however, can hardly be NOMOEK MISERY INDIGESTION, GAS, SOURNESS, OR DYSPEPSIA GOES IN FIVE MINUTES If what you just ate is souring on your stomach or lies like a lump of ieacl, refusing to digest, or you belch Gas anil Eructate sour, .undigested rood, or have a feeling of Dizziness, Heartburn, fullness, Nausea, Bad taste is indigestion. A full case of Pane's Diapepsin costs only 50 cents and will thoroughly cure tlon was the best means to ace with the Hoard of Trade for the ad- Ask your pharmacist to show you tho formula plainly printed on these vancement of 'the cily, and by follow- ing out this scheme he thought Tuber into its own. Wm. Russell, the newly elected pre- would bn ab'ie io maintain the von so to the table with n healthy A sons by Mr. Thompson was then rendered very acceptably, after which tile toast "Agriculture and Resources" was honored. Bishop Van Orniau replied and related his exper- ience as a practical farmer. Tile op- portunity for the farmer in this coun- try cannot he beaten anywhere In the world. While ho ndmitted that the farmer was composed of two- thirds backbone and (lie rest Riti.. he knew Ibal many of Ibis class of men wore i'oinlns Io Alberta and by ap-UJaslritis ti pl.vlnB their ouersy were securing fovjeiy. most, is that, yon will fen! that your stomach and intestines are clean and irosb, mid you will not need to resort to laxatives or liver pills for Bilious- ,es3 or Constipation. This city will have many Dlapcpsln cranks, as some people will call them, but you will bo cranky about LliiH splomllil stomach preparation, too, if yon ever try a Illllo for Imlliswilioll or any other Stomach mis- cst but also the best town in The Press To C. G. Groff, editor of the Times, fell the honor of responding to "The which, he did in his usual able manner, film (hrnngh Trade does much of its worU, afivl he hoped that the Tnhcr Hoard ot Trade would tic able to say Io him that ht- bad done his share in boost- a good Tho press Is the med which the Hoard of MaksNewShfles AsPlianUsQldOiBS rpHE "WondtrWorler P.neai" tlatkes on tnt undtraidt of inntrtok icria of tvtrJaffiny joints, not unlikt tin Kales of a. fiA, lath in and fltxilility, TKii mala tni ordinary Welttd soli as flexiolt and tltutieai tnat of a. Turn sole, tit flexieli und on a shot. FOR SALE BY W. J. Nelson Co. THE FOOT TOGGERY Tho Ladiii Many complimentary remarks were passed upon the ladies of Taber by J. B. Cook and Mr. Stantey, ivho in clever manner extolled the gracious qualities of the fair sex, and ai'tei th'e singing of AuM Lang Syne the company dispersed with the feeling tlmt the Taller Board of Trade had auspiciously entered upon another year of dirty for the good of Tatar and Sunny Southern Alberta. PECULIAR AND PERTINENT A full grown elephant can carry three toua. Bear on roller skates Is at present entertaining 'the amusement seekers of Berlin and is quite n favorite wi'tll the good citizens of the German capi- tal. Ant and part IB a Scotch latv term denoting complicity in both contriv- ance 'and perpetration of ilar to the words accessory and prin- cipal as used in our jurlsprudenca. 9 FATAL ACCIDENT AT ROB8LAND Rossland, Dec. Haynes, son of W. ,T. Haynes, died at the Sisters hospital at Iloseland yesterday, the victim of a coasting accident.. At tho crOEalng ot a street he dashed under the feet of a horse be- ing driven by Mrs..Alex Linna, which reared and drew the rig over his body. .The boy was picked up and taken to the hospital but died soon after. O The fellow who is always getting In- to a peck of trouble should resort to other measures. It is much easier to your neigh- bors in tho country than in the ctiy. They are further away. SOLD BY KEUli CO. ;