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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 11, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta The Lethbrldge Pally Herald, Monday, July We have a good assortment of Coal Oil Stoves and Gasoline Stoves at Red Hot Prices for a few days BRIGHT, BREEZY BARGAINS FOR BRIGHT BUYERS TEA AND COFFEE POTS 3PintN.P..........70c 4PintN.P..........SOc oPMtN.P..........90c 1 Quart Enamel.....3oc 11-2 Quart Enamel. .40q 2 Quart Enamel.....45c 3 Quart Enamel.....55c 4 Quart Enamel.....60c MILE AND PvICE BOILERS 1 Qt. Enamel...'..___65c 2 Qt. Enamel........S5c 3 Qt WRINGERS Royal Canadian PRES. KETTLES 21-2 Qt Enamel ...25c 3 Qt. Enamel ....'...SOc 4 Qt. Enamel........35c 5 Qt. Enamel........40c 6 Qt. Enamel........45c 71-2 Qt. Enamel___55c 10 Qt. Enamel....... OOc 12 Qt. Enamel.......70e 14 Qt. Enamel......-Soc 16 Qt. 30 Qt. BLACKSMITH FORG- ES AND Prices to DISH PANS Oval Enamel___'.. 10 Qt. Enamel.......60c 14 Qt. Enamel.......70c 17 Qt. Enamel....... 85c 21 Qt. Enamel.......95c 30 Qt. lOQtTin...........30c 14 Qt. Tin..........35c 17 Qt. Tin 21 Ot. Tin..........55c WASH BOILERS We have a large assort- ment to choose Prices to STOVES AND RANGES We are the exclusive agents for the McClary Line of Ranges and can supply you with a Range that has no superior and at a price that will be sure to please you, Base Ball Goods At Home Run Prices. Rubber Garden Hose, Sprinklers, Lawn Mowers Fishing Tackle At Fly Prices. Freezers At Prices That Would Frost You. 2 Qt. Tin 3 Qt. Tin 2Qt.Wood. 4Qt.Wood ...85c STAFFORD-AGNEW CO. "If You Live Out Of Town, Write Us" BOSTON HERALD IS IN RECEIVER'S HANDS One of the Most Famous Papers of the United States. Boston, peti- tion of the International Paper Co., Judge Coll, in the United States Cir- cuit Court, yesterday, appointed Jonn Morris, an official of the American Newspaper Publishers' Association, and Chas. P. "Wood, an attorney of this city, receivers' of the Boston Her- ald Co., including a hond issue of and indebtedness about The court authorized the re- ceivers to issue in certificates to enable the 'business to be contin- ued. For many years the Boston Herald was one of the ftest known newspa- pers in the country. It was estab- lished in 1846. Several years ago it moved from Newspaper Row into a modern 'building on Tremont street At the present time, the company pub- lishes morning, evening and Sunday editions. In its petition to the courts, the In- ternational Paper Co. set forth that the Herald Co. owed it for news print "paper sold between Dec- ember 1, 1909, and May 1, 1910. The petition alleged that the Bos- ton Herald Co. was insolvent, due to a great diminution of its receipts fol- i 16wing the depression of business of I the years 1907 and 1908, which partic- j.ularly affected the said company be- cause of its large fixed charges" re- sulting from the issue of bonds, and an insufficient supply of cash as work ing capital. The petition further stated that there is every reason to believe that a continuance of the business will ul- timately show large profits. TELEGRAPHIC BRIEFS Little Marjorie Stevenson, of Port Robinson, had a foot taken off with a -mower knife at Tapleytown. Judge Lebeuf, of Montreal, has de- clined an appointment to the Inter- colonial Railway Commission. A. F. Hinds, former chief constable of Oshawa, has .been chosen deputy chief of Hamilton's police force. Stanley Goldsworthy was arrested at Quebec on a charge of stealing from the S. A. immigration office there. Traffic through Canada's canals from the opening of navigation to May l, totals tons, as com- pared with tons for the cor- j responding period last year. You can remember days when the heat inside your fcitchen was so great you could hardly bear it. With the right stove you would have made a better hostess Save your health. Don't put up with the drudgery of a coal range. You can have a clean, cool, pleasant kitchen. The THE WOMEN BEAT MEN Mrs. Young of Chicago Is Head Of National Educa- tional Association Boston, July teachers snowed their knowledge of poltics to- day by forcing the triumphant elec- tion of Mrs. Ella Flagg Young, super- intendent of the public schools of Chi- cago, as president of the National Ed- ucational association. Her oppon- ent, Z. X. Snyder, .president of the state normal schools of Colorado, who was the selection of the nominating committee representing all the states, was defeated by a of 617- to 376 in the general convention. It took a clear parliamentary -head to cut the knot that the nominating committee had tied about Mr. Snyder, but the women were equal to the task, .-md after Mrs. Young had resigned as a candidate for second vice-president on the ticket presented to the general convention, her friends put nsr up as 2. direct candidate against Mr. Snyder. "IF I AM Said Motorcycle Racer. "Wire My and They Wired Soon does away with all drudgery of Why should you be a slave to a coal range when you csa have an Ofl Cook-Stove that is cheaper than coal, cleaner than coal, doesn't doesn't smoke, lights instantly, can be put out instantly, leaves no ashes, and doesn't heat the kitchen. With one of these stoves you can boil, bake or roast the most elaborate dinner, "ica can change from a slow to a quick fire, or the other way about, by simply turning- a wick. Apply a match, and in- stantly the heat intense blue flame shoots upward through the tur- quoise-blue enamel chimneys to the bottom of pot, kenle or no- where else. The stove has every conve- nience that can be thought of: Cabinet Top with shelf for keeping food and dishes hot, drop shelves to hold coffee or teapots, towel rack; in fact every convenience possible. The nickel finish.with the bright blue of the chimneys, makes the stove ornamental ana attractive. Hiule with 3 buraer.; the Z and 3-baraer stoves can be had with or witboet Cabinet. ITKT cTerrwhere. If not yoon, for Descriptive Circular to tJjo neimt of tU. The Imperial Oil Company, Denver. Colo., July I am killed, wire my wife in laugh- ed W. W. Thorpe, when warned ag- ainst reckless riding at a local amuse- ment park yesterday. Within five minutes he was dead. Thorpe, who rode under the name of Ben Brazee, was warming up be- fore a race, when he took the chance which proved fatal. Running 60 miles au hour, he at- tempted to pass -between W. P. .uil- ler, another rider, and the track fence His wheel, which seemed -barely to touch Miller's, slid suddenly from un- der him, and he struck the track snin- ning like a top. He skidded 20 feet along the ground, struck a fence post and was picked up with his neck brok- en and his Jaw fractured. CawfloiaryHoferBesnre yon eet this that the name-plate reads New Perfection." G-ao. Thompson, a Kingston Mquor, ior selling to a woman on the prohibited list The Canada-New Zealand steamer Oota, has been floated at Marten Bay. Willim J. Cornish, proprietor of the Arlington Hotel, Paris, is dead, aged 3C. Hamilton Board of Trade are urg- ing the widening and deepening of the entrance to Burlington Bay. HOGS NEVER WILL BE AGAIN. Ogden Armour, Head of Packing Firm Back From Europe, Makes Prediction. Chicago, July Ogden Ar- mour, the packer, who returned yes- terday from a two-months' trip to Eu- rope, does not believe that this coun- try will see hogs again. Speaking of meat -prices he said: "If the West reaps the bountiful corn, wheat and oats crop this year, w emay hope for lower prices. The crop problem will have a great effect on the price of meats. If the crop of grain is short, the supply of cattle and hogs will "be short I have been away for eight weeks, and know noth- ing concerning crop conditions, or the present cattle and hog supply, ex- cept from the general views I have gained from .newspapers. Says Normal Price. "I don't believe the country -will see hogs again. Such prices are pos- siblie, however. Hogs, normally, range aroun If the supply is good, it is possible that they should be priced under that figure.." MOTHER OF BLA1RMQRE MAN. (Calgary Aibertan.) Sarah N. Lyon, the mother of Mrs. A. M. Stewart, 717 Fourteenth aven- ue, and of George S. Lyon, the not- ed Toronto golfer, and of H. E. Lyon, of Blairmore, Alta., passed away at her home in this city yesterday af- ernoon. Deceased was 76 years old, and had been a resident of Calgary for about six months, having come here at ihristmas. Before that she lived1 "vith her son at Blairmore. Eight hildren survive her. Deceased was in Richmond, Ont, and was the daughter of Capt Maxwell, of that lace. She was a member of the An- lican church. The funeral will be eld on Monday. V T1 CONDITIONS NhAR COUTTS. Clias. Mair, Dominion Immi- gration Agent at Coutts. is in the city for a day or two. He reiterates what everyone who has been into the south country says, that they have had more rain than appears to have railen in close vicinity of this city. He was out, he says, recently to townships 1. 2 and 3, range 12, and saw a number of fields winch will run, if they keep on the way they have been doing, to 15 and 20 bushels to the acre. THE EVOLUTION OF CANADIAN TWINS (Toronto Globe) Mrs. Lloyd Jones, the English wife of a Canadian farmer, tells in The National Review some of her exper- iences in. contemporary farm life in Ontario. In (the course of her story she describes how her six-year-old twin boys have been getting their training on a farm in a very old settlement six- ty miles from Toronto. Many another farmer's wife would have a like story to tell, but few of them could tell it so well, and -none with less pity for Then, how can a greenhorn compete with the Canadian who has farmed from the cradle? I have two boys, (twins) just six years old; and mothers at home, with their nurseries, and the i little ones coming down so tidy and good to 'the drawing-room, for the chil- i dren's hour or walking out so demure- ly with nurse, will exclaim I exagger- ate when I say what they can do, but I will exactly describe their life. When they were 6 weeks old( in winter with deep snow) I and my help took them driving in ii.e sleigh, I holO ing one baby on one and driving with other, ani tney have driven ever since. I would KO to the bttrn, baby on each arm, and take them among the sheep, etc., etc., and as soon as they could .toddle they went with the men, and, except to know they were safe with the men or not in mis- chief, I have never looked after mem in the way it is understood at home. A-t four years old they would climb from the waggon, along the pole and get on the horses, holding on behind the collars, and -would sit there while their father drove them a mile or more. When they were hardly five years old I took them to -the great Fat Stock Show in Chicago, and they helped .to drive our sheep to and from the show ring, and helped to hold them while befog judged. This last summer they generally took the cattle to pasture, crossing the railway .track and open- ing the gates. They are sent to differ- ent fields for certain bunches of sheep and never make a mistake. They un- tie and lead the farm horses to water and can lead my driving mare out and up to a fence and climb on her. They can clean out stalls, throw down straw and feed to last for days. They :an clean off their ponies, and know how to drive, but, of course, lack of itrength prevents them doing so alone. They can split wood wkh a man's big axe, and handle a man's fork or shov- uneveness of the floor and an imper- fect stool, immediately fell backwards pail and all, on to the next cow. The man and his father laughed at him, but, nothing daunted, he got up. re- settled himself, safely this time and milked the cow. They go out in summer about and in winter about 9, and are at work or play on the farm or driving the whole day. In as we go along they notice all the crops and remark on the kind and quality. They can tip a sack of grain -weighing 120 Ibs. on to the truck and take it across the barn, and, also bring in heavy armfuls of wood for me, and wheel a big boy's barrow full of manure. Comparatively speaking, they are as strong as a man and work and handle tools like one: and their little muscles are like iron. They made two (trips to the woods yes- terday, three miles off, on the sleigh; when their feet get cold they get off and run with the horses at the trot. It's all very well to speak of the public school boys at home being so capable a-t cricket, football, etc., and therefore so full of muscle and strength and so they may be, but the strength is -not the right strength, the 'trained muscles not the right ones. them to lift a sack of wheat and they -will not to .do so, or pitch manure all day, or load up the harvest-wagons, and they will "tucker out" in no time, tired and stiff, and retire to bed for a day or so. One fellow who came here could not carry two pails of milk from the barn to the house without resting, a job I can do. 4- el. They can milk a cow dry. The other evening at milking time -the one was hard at work, and the other, wanted to milk a cow he had never tackled before. "I say, Johnnie, will this cow "No, she is all right, Tommy." "Oh, you go (to the man) "Jim, will this cow Tommy sat down, and, owing to the In Cash Prizes TO BE GIVEN AT THE LETHBRIDGE FAIR August 9-10-11 For the Best Loaf of Bread made from Flour of the ELLISON MILLING ELE- VATOR CO. The following are the prizes: Entry No. 1st 2nd 3rd 396 To Professional Bakers 397 Home Made (Bakers can- not compete in this class) 398 Girls under 14 399 Best Loaf Brown Bread from our WHOLE WHEAT FLOUR 10 3 5 2 5 3 This Is The Brand! Now islhe time to try it You may win the prize! Ask your dealer for this will get a high- grade flour at the right price _i T___ _i_. .1 xictvc a tamnce to win tne biggest prize ever offered in Lethbridge by any' flour mill Ask Your Grocer For Our Flour. Usual prices will prevail For further particulars see Lethbridge Prize List ;