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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 14, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta TOOK HIM BACK QWHN wiSTKIt. Ilio novelist 're. i-olvos iiuny olmrmliic ,.compli- ments, hut ho was rntln-i- tnhoii sibnclt "'-n illnnur liy tho of 11 nirl 10 whom ]IL. Wlls HMltetl. Sinning in lilm ciKitivUlanly, she Bald, us she twlrlrt] Hi.! utraii of hci- (tins-- 'It's so nllift famous ami sat iin Mr. Murrow'u khc-cs .the Indies- who hnd bisen (ullt'liiK turned all the colors of ;i fancy, mottled cheese; and will probably be'more Icareful for a while fibmu limiting personal re- marks LEEK VS., DAFFODIL TJltt Homo Hulo question' pales Ineffectual fires .In presence of I ho Houl-slli'i'lntr controversy which. has arisen thu nbundoiimcnt of I. tho Leek as tho national oinble Willow. Jty thu Irony of Kate tho au- thor of the satTilcso appears' lo be lit-nt! other than Mr. Uoyd Guurffo him- "clf, and it has actually been luft to n S AlarqulM (if 'Tullibar- avenge tho Insult and vindl- ail- the honor of tho principality.. One >r i ho Chancellor's Parliamentary hfjnehmen, In cagernosH to support iiin -hup find, 'lluf. aiijfccltj to di'serlhe diajjaVilod emblem as "a whkh di f f mill and ap- m ura to beVse'd at the investiture of the Prinuo of Wales, indcio introduced in thu design for the Insimincf! Act stamps without the R. L. MAN OF PEACE WITH A NAVAL POLICY Gentlest of Canadian Statesmen Entrusted With the Most Warlike of Tasks. cither of history or of tru- tiltinn, ami without the authority even the Crown. The topsy-turvyness Afr. Owen Wistci f now do toll me how you came t 2tif that lovely sauce, 11 r. wbr MRS. MORROW'S WIT 12V. REV; a. Athletic Parson, MORR'OW, Toronto's bus a stront, senst; of humor, and ho tells ;i gnoi story about himsolf as readily as about fiiiyonerolsc. He is telllnff the follow- ing this week, as an instance of hotf lr "Ho looks as if a square meal wouldn't hurt said the first lady. "A hair cut wouldn't be a .bad idea, observed another. Further uncomplimentary remarks followed. Then, when tho thoughtless talkers were all through with their subjectj Mrs. Morrow said very dis- tinctly to the child on her knee: "Run over and sit on daddy's knee j'or a while." When tho yoimg-ster tripped over "not however, atop al n Scotch ict.nff' as champion of Taffy's n.Jiciont emblem, for an English mem- of Irish extraction, Major Archer- 'M'ei la now making our brains reel the proposal that on the Insur- ance; Stamps the blue-bell should be substituted for .the- this tie. as na- tional emblem of Scotland.' 'This heraldic, .gastronomic, and botanic controversy is assuming such dimen- sions, that Jt can bo determined by nothing short of a Hoyai Commission GUY CURTIS, 'FARMER TRK name of "Guy Curtis" is ohv btilmod m the records of Cana diail InturcoHetnat'e sport with an In dh'idualUy all Its own. Guy Curtis quit the same abeut.six years ago to in n.r. a so a his father. Fifteen yiwrs had he spent a Qneon's University, Kingston, regis- tering in i session after session without attempting: to make .any aca- demic prepress.-" His -devotion to rugby and hockey finally .won him 'J, national reputation, and 'when abou! forty-five years old. he reluctantly WOULD PREFER HIS QUIET STUDY Also Would Sir Wilfrid Laurier, to Hurly-Burly of Politics. c K.V JOHN" pASSETT O.MPAUiSOXK should nor olily b' odious, hut melodious. onl" then would there bo rhym, reason, and more atoms, o c. Ij6t our professors of logio aiu lenae and bicgraphera besidei ink i a hint to their bosoms. A. r.ev literature would he added to cL-lluro. sutosnicn. who. like most fatal subjects quit the University halls and became 'retired farmer" in Eastern Ontario The other day he returned.to King- ston lo renew, old acquaintances. One of his boon companions was Dr. Jock Harty, now n young citizen, acting as un offltMal of the Canadian jocomotive Company, and u well- tnown amateur .sportsman.. Gliy paid a visit at his oi'ffce and listened seriously to the heavily the cares of a large-busi- ness weighed upon him since tho old lays at college. When he had com- peted ihe tale, Curtis nodded with lympathetlc gravity nnd observed dryly: "Jock, who blows the whistle when not HOW HON. FRANK OLIVER PUT ONE OVER ON THE PREMIER He Led Speaker Sproule Into Ruling Saskatchewan Poli- tics Out of Order. born and In the caso actors, are tl. of tho com-au >r.User. eyo the result. We would n- then say liordon Is unlike Laurier. but that Urn-den uncl Balfoin-'have mam >oints in 'jommon. A sense of action at having formed a reasonable J.irallel would steal over us. it would Intensified the shining mils 0 he parallel would bo pursued. Borden ls not -i trim product of Can linn political growth, as little and is mueh ns Balfour, who is the hiyti arch-priest of the- high arch-brow in English politics. The names Uordw. and Balfour agree In sweet melody m- character jufnts and taatca Bprden is more like Ha If our than four is like Boi-ren. Neither is a po ular orator in the Lloyd Gcorguia sense. Both are thinkers. Oratorv and thinking often ill-matched mates. There is one kind of oratory, which may be de-fined as speech with- out thought. It is not confined to wor- ship at the shHno of Saint Biair.ey, Borden Is Mko Balfour in his love for golf. That Is a modern point in com- mrlson. Ha value lies- in tho dictum :hat every man must have some pas- THE RICHEST, INDIAN 'disi'ovcrod.' VERYONT3 It new that Frank Oliver was a bonny bonny as the vigorous West ins sent to Ottawa. But IL was hardly supposed thai he possessed the intel- lectual qualities that go tn make up finesse. One never knows what is in ii man, however, until the occasion arises to bring it out, and just the other (lay in the House of Commons a new occasion found "Frank" quite tqual -to it. It was during on the ad- dress, and the ex-Minister had been detailing1 v.ith considerable effective- 1 ness the iniquities, of the liohlin Gov- 1 ernment in Ihc bye-elec- f tion. Just to cap the climax he went im to enumerate a few of the various ways in which, in his opinion, that Ad- ministration had misgoverned Uu-- Province. He -was piling up quilt; a mound in this too, when ihu Premier intervened. The Honorable Frank was out of or- claimed the first Minister, be- president of the Carnegie Steel Com- pany. But Mr. Schwab is by no menus de pendent' on his weekly, or monthly.- o yearly, pay envelope for his mainten ance, because he has a little nest eg) laid away that amounts to approxi match' Mr. Schwab pot his start on the roai to fortune by hard work. He did no inherit-his money, as many oC.Ajiterr wealthy men did. but went to -k in an iron works at 51 a day There he showed such ability that h vus soon promoted to bo superin- tendent at a year. From thai tinie on his rise was rapid. The story of the life of Charles M Schwab is nuw of few, and recoin- nends him to a place among tho rlch- est men of the universe. has suc- ceeded Carnegie as steel king, with a.n estimated salary of annually, is tln> smallest part of an en- ormous Income. The combination, known as the Car logic Steel Company, of which Schwab 3 president, has a capital of over ami controls eight of the largest steel undertakings in the United Stairs, altogether no less than 27! establishments. Thu profits of the i ('iiimmifi company iilnne for 1009 are said to have been while the ju.-frivgfite profit of nil Lhe concerns under tho one. head is placed at f'hnrJos M. Schwab was horn in Pa.. February IS. 1562. "is father VMS employed tn a woolen factory there At a-rc of 10 Schawb went to Lore! I o. on the crept of the AMetrhnny mountains. He had set his and so mind on j slitdled and went through a scientific j course, graduating- from college in About this time Schwab's father ob- I tained the contract for carrj'ing the 1 mail between Cresson .and Loretto. The son drove the stage, During his spare time he worked on farms. From jtfr. Charles jlf. Schwab. tendent of th'o plant'at SroddocWati i salary of a year. In this position ho attracted the ai Carnegie, and, from 'that .Imo his progicss vas He rnado the .superintendent of the Edgnis Thomsnn works oC'tho Carnegie com- pany .it Braddock, later being1 inadn :liief engineer nn-I general .manager. He flHotlv-those" positions until 18S7 vhen ho was made superintendent of1' he Ilo'rnestead works There lie. did. groat reconstruction I work, introducing many imnrovc-} mcnts. It TVOS mainly under nitiniive-that-the Carnegie Company: indertook the manufacture of armor" ilate. The company cfflcials hnd'been; leqnently approached by of; he navy, hut handling such heavy irtlcles entailed such danger and ne- pssIUiUirl suc'i cosftly additions to th? plant that Schwab's predecessors had Loretto Schwab went to Braddock. near Plttsburg. where he- found work in a srrocery store. It was In issi Mint Cnpt. Jones, one of en me inlo thf- stnro. knew him find t icsltatcd to incur the outlay. Uut unrier his regime this part of the fousi- 'nesa tvas made possible, and with un- limited success. Following the death of Capt. in 1SS9 Eehwab returrefi to the Edgar works, whore the general superintendence of fill the work? ho carried out tn 1SS7 he John A. Lfcisb.man as president of the Carnegie Steel ComsaJiy. ;