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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 20, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBBIPCE OAIEYHERALD She letbbrfoge alberta DAILY AND WEEKLY SUBSCRIPTION RATES Dally, delivered, per year..... 5100 Dolly, bs mail, par jear Weekly, by mail, per year.... 1.09 TELEPHONES Business Office Editorial Office 1253 1224 W. A. Buchanan John Torranco SlaDaging Director Business Manager A LOCAL BUTTER CAMPAIGN Butter not only figured on the table of tlie dlning-rocin at the Lethbridge Hotel ai the .Board of Trade lunch on Thursday, but found its way upstairs to the meeting subsequently held Here it took.the shape of pats oa tie wrists of Lethbridge housewives, who are guilty of net only using, but ask- ing: for New Zealand butter at tae stores. It was felt that locally mado though it may deserve cold (Storage, did not merit- the cold should- ers it appeared to -be setting. The meeting considered that a cam- paign among housewives was neces earr, so that the home-made article should become a commodity in every household, and husbands were, accord- ingly, silently, admonished as to where their duties lay.-. It Tvas contended that with the new encouragement giv- en to dairy fanning, and "with ifce jtro- ductian. of good'cream, the local ibut- ter had much demaadr ed a trial please make a., note.) With the programme of instituting .Southern Alberta butter as a regular home supply we are heartily in ac- cord. To further the campaign, how rever. mutual action is necessary. Ef- forts to patronize the home product on the pant of consumers should, be .met fcy efforts.on the part of produc- ers to place on the market butter of palatable and good quality With working's market for the local product will be ensured Farmers should nob loae'.sight of the fact that with the 'patroafce products spirit abroad it win not be a difficult matter to drive New, Zea- land butter from the market.' provided they attend to their part of the pro- gramme A reputation can easily be mads by the supply of a sterling arti- ;cle. and Jt should be.a matter of in- .dividual pride to attain this Time and ilabor will be. profitably spent by using best methods and raw material in the shape of cream of imimpeach- quality. With the name of the producer on each packet of butter a very useful advertisement can likewise be pro- With reference to this we may state' that butter made by a certain 'farmer's wife is already in. much de- "mand at the local market. PICKED UP IN ASSING FOR THE BUSY MAN The Ottawa Free Press views It fchia -way "Oil has been struck near Ed- monton. Life in a Western city is on- ly one dura investment after another. Charley Kane's barley is a stimu- lant witho.ut having to pass through Fritz Sick's process. It certainly aroused optimism amongst -the Board of Trade tourists. When you can' see alfalfa on dry land In a real dry year, looking as fine as dry land alfalfa, could look, right here In Southern Alberta, what's the use of feeling "down in the mouth.'' It just shows wiat Southern Alberta can do under the most ad-, verse circumstances. The Macleod Spectator wonders: Why the C. P. R. should consider Lethbridge a more suitable place far a divisional headquarters' than Mac- leod, is one of the mysteries that the Spectator confesses itself unable to solve. Perhaps it is only a temporary move. 'A rather humoro-js sidelight on Mr. Chamberlain's career is contained Jn a prediction made by a friend of the noted tariff reformer. Tom Hood, the younger, who was a school-fellow of Joseph Chamberlain at University .College School in London, wrote a let- ter totis sister once, saying: "There 'is a fellow here called Chamberlain who will end iby becoming Comman- der-ln-Chief, 'Prime Minister, Arch- bishop of Canterbury or the Grand Mogul." -Those familiar with Cham- berlain's career may readily .appre- ciate .the accuracy of Hood's prophecy. .The iReglna Province suggests that party politics should be introduced iiito -municipal affairs in Reglna, And to think such an Idea should be pro- posed by a seemingly intelligent news- paper In the present century. Many people., argue -these days that party lines should not be drawn in proyln- affaire, and still the Province wants Reglna to take a retrograde and have municipal Issues fougftt .put on 'political lines. Surely fihe ptopte gel enough politics now wlth- -.out mixing It up with municipal ad- SiniHtratloo, A drill'lall 'to cost Trill be built 'at" Napaneo, Ont. Miss Ethel Hopkins, of Stavely, has been engaged as a teacher at Nanton Parties are-boring for oil at Battle- The Duke of Conraught and party will spend 40 niihutea on Sunday Aug. 30 in Medicine Hat. A deaf man, Malcolm McEachreii of Jlinto, Ont, was run into a blind horse and badly hurt Jt. A. Sewfiti has left .Medicine Hat to become C. P. R- agent at Oshawa, Ont Sir Julius Wernher. the South Af- rican left an estate valued at Death claimed as- a victim last week Alvltti the thirteen year old son of Glaresholm. The National. Steel Car Co.. Hamil- ton, Ont., has an order for 500 tteel It is eaid a machinery factory to employ 1200 hands will be Jocated at Rosser, Man. Between 1901 and 1913 -there was an: Tof 1.363 per cent. In the boys In Saskatchewan. Uncle Sam and Johnny Canuck Engage in Good-Natured ____ Scrap It is now-stated- that Sir Forget controls the stock of the Tor- onto street railway Rev. Noel H; WilcoX from' Nova Scotia, has .been appointed curate of All Saints Church, Winnipeg. H S Knight, teller in the Union Baak at Claresholm, has been trans- ferred to Coehraae. Sydney Rose, at bee 'time resident of Blairmore, but of late residing at Sentinel and Coleman, .was found dead, near -Sentinel. Dr.. C. N. Anderson, ex-M. P. P., suc- ceeds the-late Wallace A skin as re- gistrar of Essex county i OnL The job is worth about a year. CONTINUED FROM FKONT PAGE on International law, and bear- lug of recognized principles, there was no direct authority oh this ques- tion, and as the St Mary's flowed across the line into, Canadian terri- tory, ultimately finding its waj to the Hudson's Bay, and the waters of River returned to Un- ited States after having crossed the boundary, a compromise was effected and incorporated 1 IT', the treaty as a principle binding both. nations." "Which country got the best ,of the asked tho reporter. "That depends on which contention was" answered Commissioner Powell. "If the British, contention was correct, United would have obtained one-half of tha St. Mary's waters, while.she would be entitled to and Canada ob- tained one-half of the .waters of the while, according to the; British contention, she would be en titledHo the flow of the St Man 's is mam times larger than that of the Milk River from the Brit- ish standpoint, the Yankees unquts tionahl- got best of the bar gain." In order to utilize the waters of the St. Mary's, the -Americans have. BIGHT 'A'flE tlLSTE fi f fAyffl j r- ji i <5 s j____ V "T f< (J-J ___ it, j.. _ .i i i S PRESIDENT OF OIL HOLDINGS, OF NEW CONCERN Alta, Julj Hon W H Gushing, former minister of public is the head of the OH Holdings. Limited a concern which is made up ot ot Mr type. as watersheds and so on, Sen forced and whlch to cover all the to transport them through the chan Sroulld ls belnK colered, nel of the 'Uilk River via Canada in ola companies and will go Into to the irrigahle lands of Montana new absorption of par "Enterprising said Mr formed companies pro- Powell, who are not very obsenant Imoters hare failed tu secure BUKIct teum could appropriate these -nat ters in transit This canal is now under construe tion The governments are also con of the difference between meum and funds to go on to fruiter, make of it one of the strong In stitutlons present movement Associated with Mr Gushing in this undertaking will be 0 S Chapin tyll templatmg the construction of reser ,liam M Connacher O G 4 so that the flows may be H Clarke, J C? Drewrv, all of whom equalized and water during the low are well knonn figures in ths local season te made available The ques tion of the method: of 'division, is petroleum world while the business affairs of the companv. will be in the one for the irrigation authorities of hands of Heur? Leighton, seasoned in Canada, and the reclamation author the of finance Cunningham ities of the liiuted States to work Craig- will be the consulting engineer out, and F Peters of Calgan lot the new companjr Hho represents the Dominion, and H old timers wih reran that Vr Cusii Savage, of Helena who represents' one of the pioneer OH ncn of he linitcd States are in ckarge o! western Canada He camo to Calgary ;his work, under Messrs Powell and two hundred miles in advance, of the G-aidner, appointed as overseers :he uommissioa. Mr. Powell is familiar with the bT first railroad, wheif BW nvt'opolis'oLthe few huts rich lands in Helta oi the Fraser und in the diked regions of New Brunswick ami Nova Scotia) and he states untesitatuiglf that, t.e possi Secolld unties m Alberta impress and. some tfents Shortly after his ar riral he joined othei pioSeers- In (he effort to drilyor'oii A diamsHd drill was bought aid a bore was otarted on him as being mimenselv better The. party, which included Mr-. Sav- it is said that at the next session age and Mr. also Mr. Nal- 1 again be 'niith and llr Hicks, of tie C P R motored irom Lethbridge to tie St I Mary's Lakes, and tbe ;mountain _____ i passes Montana., Mr. Powell stated ,r .L i.. i irankl) that n his opinion the land The names Sinnott, JJd I Jn southerQ ,CMt the CosteUo, Aid; Riley and Geo. Morfitt I easteEn portion.: vduld: of Darllament an effort made -to increase the sessional demnity from 12500 to are mentioned as possible mayoralty candidates in Calgary. TVhile playing at the Eightih street crossing, Calgary, the IS months old danghter of Arthur Phillips in- stantly killed, the engine and three cars" passing over her. The amalgamation is announced in London of two historic banking firms, louttS founded in 1692 and. Rqbarata Lubbock and Company, ounded in 1770. "The marriage of Martin Vogel, as-' distent United States treasurer fat Vew York; a Mrs. Albert Lewishon, of New took place in the reglB- ,ry office of the Coyent Garden dis- rict, London. Twelve thousand three hundred and fifty dollars was paid in London by Quarltch for a perfect copy Jn very fine state of "The True Chronicle His- ory of King Lear and His Three Ragan and Cor- It printed in 1605. At. Washington, speculation is rife already as ..to -the date Justice Lur- pn's Euccc-Esor in the Supreme Court Many candidates have been mention- ed. Among them are Solicitor-Gen- eral -John W. Davis, Taft lovernor Edward F. Dunne of Illin- ois, Secretary of the Interior Franklin K. Lane, Frederick Lehniauti St- Loiiis, and Attorney-General Mc- Reynolds. That wild geese are shrewd enough to know friend from foe and that, if you throw a handful of food at them instead, of'a thimbleful of shot, they, will lose their fear of man and make their'home wlthla a stone's throw of liu'mnn habitations, has been clearly (iemonstratod by the experiments of John T. .Miner, of Klngavllle, Rseex Bounty, Ontario. The history of the growth of this flock furnishes an in- terest'ing example of what can, be done to-tame wild birds. In Air. Miner obtained seven wild geeee, clipped their wings, and landed them on his pond, as decoys, but wild geeae were BO scarce that it was four years be- "ore any others Joined them. In Elio spring of 1908 eleven came, the fol- lowing year 32, and In 1910 aa many as ;350. Sinco that time -they have teen too numerous to give an exact been left to the ranchers if the stimulating effects of irrigation are not resorted to. WATTS AFTER TORY NOMINATION Cranbrook, B.C., July In Cranbrook, on- 15, J. Frank Broughton "was united In the holy bonds of matrimony to Miss Edith Isabel Stephens, eldest daughter of Rev. and MIL'. W.E. Stephens. The ceremony took place at Knox-church. Rev. W._.K. Thomson officiating. Monday, July 13, .to Mr. and Mrs. C. R. .son.. It Is rumored that A, E. Watts of YPattsburg will seek the nomination from the Conservatives o'f this dis- trict for the Federal house. Chief of Police Adams. left on" Wed- nesday for New Westminster witty A. Grenier, sr., who had been adjudged Insane. SJalkei. and Young shinned" lea carg, or about 110 000 pounds of wqjoi sta tion this weeX notice that the "pool roormhas a seating (or standing) capacity of ah out four times that and wonder if that is an indication -of the relative popularity oftfie Mr. Brit Wright, our popular, dep- uty postmaster, has much de- eerred .holiday. We understand--that, he will visit Saskatchewan.and -Man- itoba before returning. Mr. A. J. Halquist of 6-10.has; con- cluded to settle up his affairs Here and go back to North Dakota. C We are sorry that conditions- here 'are' such as to discourage such.men as Hal- Qulst, as we need them. Mrs. A. O. Russell and Misa Mc- Laren of Bow Island visited at the' Medhurst homestead this week. The Council wlilch met In Belfast Julyloth. an3 passed re olutlons giving the executive ot to take action on its own responsibility when it mlglit neq. Jt in oraer fo hold Ulster against a Home Rub Parlliiient in trust, tor'the .iiul the British Con INSPECT PORT TERMINALS Ottmn Ont, Julj J Bov. den. chief snglneer ol-the Depnrtmeill ot and Cinals rsails todaj for H oil the government steam or Minto to inspect the work ph'thG Hudson s Dn llailnay terminals nl Pore Nelson Tue Wnto carrle twel a lltlltsllici. to the far north In be Instilled along the shores of tin Hudson s SAPPER" O'NEIL DREW WITH- WELLING Melbourne Australia July tiven'j lound fight todaj between Welling the American unit ONeil the Snglishman ended In it LORDS NOW DISCUSSING HOME RULE AMENDMENT Bllt Some of the grading crews are pull- ing out. having finished- their con- tracts. Some of the farmers-are plowing up :heir crops r others are pasturing them and all are wondering where we will get feed for the coming winter. School closed on Friday the children an opportunity to attend the picnic over at Flo'wery. -Plains------ Miss Cousslns of Burdette is visit- rig at the home of Mrs.'White. Irnil Christiansbn's brother from the States spent a few. days In town Starvation In The Midst of Plenty Many are actually even though eating heartily three times a day. They are starving because the usual diet lacks'certain essential elements. In making while flour, the outer cont of the wheat, containing the phosphate of potash and other vital nrin- eral salts, is discarded. These mineral sails are .abso- lutely necessary to nerve health and therefore lo body health. -Nuts FOOD contains the whole nutriment of wheat and barley, in- cluding the mineral salts. The malting of the barley starts digestive processes and the 20-hour baking breaks doWh the starch cells. Grape-Nuts food digests in about one-third of the time required by white hreud. Ready lo healthful and appetizing. "There's a Reason" for Grape-Nats by Grocers everywhere. Canadian Pbstum Cerwil Co., Ltd., Windsor, Oul, this week. Mrs. McDonald and her two daugh- ters left on Tuesday for Conconully, Wash., to reside. Mr, McDonald pre- ceded her some two months ago. Figures In Home ttule fight Lorcl Crewa Is In- "-cliargo; of ;ther Govern- rueiit's" bill amen'diihg: uf Ireland seems: disposed to accept suggestfons 'from-the Unionise peers of course a largo majonty He made one important roncession Viscount iMiddleton, wiho iproposed to' a Secre- tary of Stato for the Lord I-Ieutenant in the exclnded-ar'ea of TTKfcef. -Lord Loreburn the iSfifrposal ta give homo within, -hoine rule. Lord LansdOTvrie -im- mediate On his: motion the iblll was. amended' to.-'pjrpvide for the total exclusion; of without time limit Sp'eculation'.centrltfs ar the governtnent's to point, this Pioneer Lady of Raymond" Passes Away Ra'ymond, Alta., July sudden death occurred last night of Mrs. C. W. Card, wife of one of the earliest pioneers in, the south, at the age of years, Mrs. Card was among the best known of the early, settlers in the south, having come here in 1891. Sho endured all the sacrifices necessary to eariy life.on .the prairie, and enjoy- ed i prominent place in the hearts of all her. She was an active j member of the church, of Latter Day j Saints, and occupied a high place in j the social life of the town. She "was ihorn In Bountiful, Utah, and emigrat-- with her husband In 1891 from, jldaho.to Alberta, and has lived in Ray- jnond.ever glnce. f Her death comes as a decided shook to her. family and friends, as she bad i been 111 only a short I Besides her husband, she leaves four 1 lions, William, Grunt and 'Held, and two daughters, Vcrna and 'Harriet Sir, Card has been proprietor of the Raymond hotel and livery Bfnco it carae into existence, and Is an exten- sive farmer In the Raymond district. aro awaiting the aiTival of relHtJves Irorn .Utah. The Cost of Living ,1 turns over .stocks! .rapidly, and therefore niulti- plies profits. This means'that prices in a shop which adver-. Uses can he short rather than Of this you bo Prloef! .In' ft shop wJilch advertises arc not MORE than In a shop wliluh does not adyer- Use. The chanoes are that they ortcntimes v; also, is generally true: You will find1 belter goods, 'better- values 'and betted' service in those shops. -which turn' over their stocks rapidly.' Tthls means, as a seneral thing, sbops- whicli- advertise. A Note To Merchants Advertising costs you It' 1i for by the prof on i Advertising It simply liy; Ing. In wrjtlhs what you to :customeri in your shop. Tgi'n over quickly, If you would-- make more money.. Shop Where You Are Invited to Shop ;