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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 7, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta THE DAILY HERALD. Thursday Three Cheers and a "Tiger" For The Herald's Hustling Contest Candidates Many City Contestants Just "Shovelled" in the Votes Yesterday Indications are that the Country Will Have a Good Inning Today Jly wluit a great, day tin' rlly had yesterday. one or two exceptions the l.etllbi'idgf fonriupeufbacki-il up tlieir former work. Onejof'tlwlive outside comejlanu, ill il report yi'Sloiclay, to Vome. -liidsing tronl the tally for iinul iastrnrtioiis the be lieaiji from today in a manner thai will prove them a run- tinued str'oug in this yreat race. Just louk ;u (he large elass in the first of tlieiu. liicreasinti the vote limit seemed to bring out the n'KluiniJ qualities ot the eaiuiulmos. Nci. all are up to tile limit, however. Ke'sldes'tlle'oiiWilvbD hiive been holding A No. t positions nearly every voting day, luree'othtfis appear in the limelight today. Mr. M. Marshall of Taber, the ballot that r.'l1-. resents Quite a bit of thereby gets right in line with the best of them. .Mr. Stephen Xegrey, a L'ity eandidaie, goes .Mr. Marshall one better and adds over 70.0U to gain the coveted in the paper. .Miss J.ouise Scott. pf-Macleod. believing tiiat a good position will be of benefit in trotting future she's in tfie required number of not '-tell how many In Tuesday's sluuding. Thehna Vogan should have had MXtiOtl, in- tseud of as the score showed. This younjj candidate lias been able to line up with all the other leaders since the first voting L'''V. Other candidates are: Mr. .1. A. Bidaull, Miss Kva llutton, Mrs. AV. Hoult, Mr. John fi.-Kevill, aud Mrs. X. 0. Stibbs. In the city reports received yesterday, from Hiss ;Yvenue Baisvurt, Tud Miss Dorothy Sel- lens, Mr. Albert Wright and J. T. English, in addition to the ones mentioned being iu. the first division. NEW VOTING SCHEDULE 1'le'ase j-latice over the new voting schedule, primed in the last column of 'the contest space, it's lower than the one which closed last aiglit, bin now chat the contest is warming- up. subscriptions will be easier to get. Candidates, do'not lei up in your work. There's lots more to get. Back" up your previous efforts. As stated many, many times, the prizes will he awarded on the last day of the contest, iu the order in which the candidates one having the most votes being accorded choice of 1st prize options, the onil standing having choice of the remaining the most valuable of which is the SSMi SS-note Angelus player piano; the candidate tinishiusf third bavin" next choice, and so on until all the prizes are taken up. c Candidates remaining active until the close of the contest and not win- ning one of ilia ten prizes will be paid 10% of the money they collect. Xo candidate will he awarded a prize and also paltl the luTo commission However, should the regular prize won not be equal to the commission, then the Herald -will make up die difference in cash. Read this over until you are sure you imdcrsiaud it, if von should have bad .the idea, that a candidate, can win a prize aud be paid commission as well. THE FOLLOWING BULLETIN CONTAINS THE NAMES OF ALL THE CANDIDATES IN THE HERALD'S CONTEST AND THE VOTES DEPOSITED IN THE BALLOT BOX UP TO LAST EVENING. BARBOR, MISS VIVIAN, Carmangay. Alberta BELMAQE, GERALD, Bow Island, Alberta..................... MISS MARTHA BENNETT, Cranbrook, B. BOISVERT, MISS YVENNE, 4l6-12th St, A. M., city BRENNAN, W., 945-9th St. South, city BARNETT, MISS GRAYCE, 210-IOth St. South, city s BIDAULT, J. A., 312-10th St. South, city......................----- CUNNINGHAM, TED, 214-1st Ave. South, city ENGLISH, J. T., 501.19th St. North, city FLETCHER, MRS. IRA. C., Magrath, HUTTON. MISS EVA, 814-6IH Ave., South, city............. HOULT, MRS. St. North, City............... HUNT, KENNETH P.', Noble, Alberta HULIT, MISS ARLIN, Warner, Alberta........................ HA1G, RUSSELL, Claresholm, Alberta LED.INGHAM. C. L., 503-5th Ave. South, city................ MARSHALL, W. M., Alberta MEIKUE, GEORGE C., New Michel. B. MURPHY, JAMES, Jr., Burmis, Alberta NEGREY. STEPHEN, 225-13th St. North, city.............. OLSON, MISS PEARL, 312-14th St. South, city PATTERSON, MISS JEAN B., Blairmore, PEARSON, G. W.. Picture Butte, Alberta................. f- PELLET1ER, MISS AGNES, Pincher Creek, Alberta. ......l. PETTIT MISS S. M., Cowley, Alberta PATTERSON, MISS JEAN, Starland Theatre, READ, EDWARD, Pincher Station. Alberta REVILL, JOHN Ft., 6l7-14th St. South, city.................. REDSHAW, MISS MARGARET, 267-19th St., North, city STIBBS, MRS, N. C., 211-oth Avenue South, city SKOUSON, Z. N.. Raymond, Alberta MISS CISSIE, 505-1 nh st. south, city SCOTT, MISS'LOUISE, Macleod, Alberta SELLENS. MISS DOROTHY. 908-7th Avenue South, city VOGAN, MISS THELMA, 619-13th St. South, city WRIGHT. ALBERT, 15th North; city WEARMOUTH, MISS FLORA, Fernie, B. Second Prize SS-Nute Angclus Player Piano is llic Price Mfg. by Gourlay, Winter A Leeming, Toronto, purchased from Robt. Ibeyy 410 Twelfth'Street A. South New Voting Schdule SECOND PERIOD The following value of. subscriptions will prevail1 from today 1o, unil including Nov. 25. when a fur- ther reduction will be made, according- lo I lie sched- ule prince (I in the, receipt books. DAILY Carrier: 'Price Votes Six Mouths One Year .........5-i.OO i.SOO Two Yaers........-58.00 Three Years .........512.00 DAILY Mail: Price Votes Six .Months One Year 53.00 H.dOO Two Years......... Three Years ........J9.00 WEEKLY 1'rice Votes One Year Two Years........... ?2.00 Three years S3.00 (50c. extra for postage for each year to the U. S.) LETHBRIDGE THE CONGRESS CITY (From the Home Journal Ltepartineni of the Farmers' The exigencies of the time table compelled us to reach Lethbrldge a! the somewhat unconventional hour oj 4 a.m., an hour which we would uevei hav-e chosen voluntarily. Fraukly, wt did not look forward with any pleas- ure to the hour when we would be forced to forsake our -berths aud veil ture out into the darkness of a city. How little we knew our Leth- bi-'idge! Even iu "Sunny Alberta" th is not always on duly, but w> did not miss it as we drovx; to our hotel through 'b'rilliatiily lighted streets thai would bn a credit to any great city. Considering that a good many trains arrive and depart dur- ing, the, night watches, the city fath- ers ,liave displayed great wisdom in providing such a gay and cheery wel- come and such a friendly farewell as lights supply.- First-impressions are very important and to the travel- ing public the first gliarpKe of Leth- bridg-e conveys the idea that the city is v-ery wide-awake indeed. In addition to the regular which, by are mounted on very handsome standards, th-m- art- elaborate decoi'ative l itig schemes, constitiu.u: of lights strung across tin streets, a.'id the 'words "Dry Farming are apDarentiy in the heavens. The various ijuild- iuss are profusely derated with Hags and hunting autl aitosednjr the effect is very jray and beautiful. In centre- of the city then; is a great and thereby hanys a tale. It seems that in the early days, long ere the advent of the railroad, freighting way hy means of ox-teams, sometimes twenty-four pair to a team, aud it will readilv bti understood that these long airings of D.t w ao a. big: apace was devoted to this The Exposition Out iu the beautiful exhibition build- hiss those in charge of the various displays days on their enormous .task. We "watched it grow" ami appreciate as never before, the amount of labor required to complete an artistto display of produce c manufactured goods. Of course the women's work wii the most important iu my eyes and hovered for days round the 'booths "watching the various stages of pre and talking with the clever women ivho ivere in charge. An pecially iiit-eresting feature of t.bc women's institute exhibits 'was that country Tvonwii there is nothing bet- were hung1 with a profusion of em- most of them wure entered without any special preparation a-ad represent work of on purpose. With the coming- of mod-' ern conditions the ox-teams were knuwu no more, but the immense open space was given to the city for; u public square, upon which no build- ing- is ever 10 lie erecied. It has been display and therefore a fair sample uf i produce of (he leisure hours of Uw eiiy fu with .aliade trees and flow- d will be a valuable asset for all time. is situamd not far from i the answer, the-testy the economical -an- (.syeer an -select Atlantic fish.. No bones, every bite one. And that 'bracy ocean -flavor i It com- Simple, recipes with age. Ask your tioa the foothills and awsiy in the distance can discern the iy, shiido'tvy and yet wonderfully iiirt. Thoatj shadowy nionntains are exercising u. powerful fascination ovur me and I am praying lor sirength of mind 10 turn my back on. (hem in it becomes, necessary leave without a usurer view. Il is rather "more than snpenl fci rKiiutrk on iho hospitality of western community. Leth brides op'.'iit-d wide doors and there is a friendly welcome c-very where. ThiTe may be somt suur-sLiiriiRd and pessi- mistic ciiizuus, lint 1C rfo. they have been gupprtttscd or aunihilatml. In- deed utic of ihh [.Hjwrs hu.s is- sued an editorial that ;my so us to havi> a uilt a vncruion and town during the' We have not, ao far, hoard of i.nv departures. mimicipitlity, a M-stem enjoy. cd under the same ;md rlurtns the juisL year they have bcfni lavish In asphalt and natural from hclnji two of the most approciaU-d embellish monlK, This many ciiixens to "turn on" iht> I'u-rtiary in then leave il without fur (her1 until it becomes neces- sary lo turn it, off in the spring. Al- together, LeMibrldffe n splondid community with a bis future, and wo re sure nil the liave onjoy cd (his opportunity of visiting a pro- grosuivy Alhcrta cliy. country women. I know there are many people who have a, vague but deep-rooted idea that farm women never have any leisure. Xonsense! Of course they have. It. is true that many of them work too hard and we harp a good deal on tire adverse conditions be- raii.st1 those art the- ones -want lo improve, but f think we should look at the oilier side of the picture also. The truth i.s that, on the whole, the I'itrm women have as or more. Ii-Msuri; than city women. Many a brave woman on a lonely homestead too much leisure; she has lime to tio books; time to sew nothing to sew with; time to ''s j no -neighbors. Her greatest J j danger Ik's in ihe adaptability- of hu- nian nature, in time she becomes in- ured to her lonely life and loses her social instincts to fi certain extent. And as a moans of keeping alive those intfreHis and furnishing an outlet for thfi nifMitnl and social activities of HQLBROOKS WORCESTERSHIRE SAUCE II ter than a women's institute. Iu talking1 with the women in charge of the institute work, some of whom had themselves done pioneer duty m this country, 'we found them all of one mind as to the potency of the oldest weapon of defence against discontent and idleness. And the exhibits prove that the dainty instrument hag uot lost its charm for most women. An Original Idea The Indies of the Magrath Institute, which is a very youthful organization, had a most original and attractive They: transformed theii booth into a charming two-roomed cottage of most picturesque appear- ance. The homely potato and carrol did duty as cobble stones on roof and fireplace, the vegetables being cut. half to get one Mat surface and then varnished. The tints of brown and red werp moat artistic and the fire- place, with its electric bulb concealed n masses of red tissue paper, lent most "homey" air to the little cottage .lardinieres and vases were fashioned of pumpkins, mangels, carrots, etc. (also varnished) and filled with flow- ers leaven they added the finish- ing Touch to the decorations. The general color scheme was white and yellow. By the way, the vegetable jardinieres may offer a suggestion to others 'who are in search of original decorative There was a beau- tiful display of needlework, some of the colored pieces being simply ex- riuisiLe while the hardanger embroid- ery was exceptionally tint.'. The ex- hibit of sewing Included a great many the home-made rugs and carpets elicited a yroat. deal of admira Uon. Iu the gunlle art of cookery heso ladies uphold the reputation of Im west, and from tlic hridescak-e to he sucking pig everything .he best. We were particularly interested to note in all the Alberta exhibits (hat icarly all the preserved fruits and vegetables were marked home grown. This display was in charge of Mcs- imcs Wyniau, Rasmusseii and Tay- or, and Misses Uasmusscn, Hall and broidery and dm wings, including ex- amples of many varieties of stHchery and some beautiful pieces of Irish crochet aud other laces. The da hit; baby dresses ornamented with tatting and embroidery aad all baud made were especially admired. In the cen Ire of the booth was a table centm by a. wedding cake that would have been a credit to any confectioner, am set fortli with home-made wine, cakes and candies was a most tempting, feast. The display of cook cry included bread, buns, cakes, and a very line assortment of preserves, the canned vegetables were most ap- petizing, and We vvere "'full of ques- tions" on the subject. We learned (hat the fresh-looking jars of peas and beans were preserved in brine, and that they supply fresh vegetables dur- ing the winter for the tables of those who have been far-sighted enough to provide 'in the day of abundance for the lean months. Preserved duck and prairie chicken was also shown. The floor of the booth was spread with several mats which greatly excited our curiosity until we learned "how it was done." They were made of burlap, ravelled and dyed in most artistic shades. "Th-e best, crop" of Cardston 'was proudly displayed in the -place of honor, a group of babies, thR dearest, chubbiest, babies imagin- able. 1 said the babies had the place of lionor-bur really there was another exhibit that shared that niche. On one wall hung a cross-stitch riuilt of which we heard the story. Long be- fore any regular institute was organ- ized the'women felt the need of some social bond and they formed it sewing ;irrte. This quilt was their first work It is emblematic, the squares being ornamented by the Union .lack, the Women's Work in Cardston The women's liisiltutes of Cardaton, Mngnitli ,-iiid Raymond, Alberta, were nil organized during the past summer, and a mouth ago bad no idea of com- I Rose, Shamrock. Thistle and Maple Leaf. Small wonder that, (he women cherish this quilt as a mom en to of tliftir closer union. Beet Sugar Products The Women's Institute of Raymond, Alberta, had u beautiful exhibit, outstnnding feature of which was the fact that al! their candy, pastry and (MOaui'vua iiiSiiO Of uie ireet Biigur lor 'which Raymond is noted. Of coiirse, it has been scientifically demonstrated that .beet sugar is a, per- fectly., satisfactory substitute for cane migar, but the proof of the pudding is peting for iho Congr-esB prizes. Upon suggestion that t.hcj receiving should do so, however, they mac to occasion, gathered up material and advanced on 'Lnthhrldgo with dis- plays thai 'would have been creditable after months ol' preparation. Tlw f'-ai'dston exhibit, in charge Dim Brown, Mrs. and I and preserves. Their examples of were very flue indeed, and altogether their exhibit speaks I volumes for the capabilities of the Raymond institute. Their emblem the daisy, and their exhibit was quite out of the ordinary, being arranged in a "huge revolving wheel, divided in- to sections, each of which was devoted to some- Raymond product. Mrs. G. Kirkham, Mrs. Snow and Mrs. Allen 'were in charge ot" the women's in- stitute exhibit. One Woman's Work -Mrs. Jl. Ririe, of -Magrath. entered an "artistic display by a farm wo- man." Mrs. Ririe is a farm woman with four children but she finds time and inclination''for much besides her duties in the home. Her china paint- ing is really ibeautiful, f.he same is true of her needlework. Her cooking MORTALITY FROM SICKNESS GREAT DOCTOR LOOKS FOR FEARFUL MORTALITY IN BALKAN WAR THROUGH DISEASE London, Nov. 5. Frank Gerard Clemo, M-U., physicial to the Brit- ish embassy at Constantinople, and ;i noted authority on and cpi- Icniics in an article in the "Lance" slated that the mortality, oi the war in the Baikans would as much by disease as by :0ghting. Tins rrangcinenl.s of the sick and vvounJ- d on both he "says, arc ex- ceedingly inadequate and all the help would tempt an anchorite, aud alto-1 Of the red cross and the red crescent gether her exhibit is a practical do- organizations wotrld he more than monstratioli of the: possibilities for artistic development which a capable woman may find on a fanrf. A chair, table and cupboard, which formed a part of the display, bad been made by Mrs. Ririe's L'i-year-cld son, aud the showing of included glass of jelly made by the tiny daugh- ter of the household. The color scheme was white and pale green, and the booth was filled with evidences of 'Mrs. Ririe's mastery of the brush, the needle, and above all, the culin- ary arts and sciences. The smallest book in iliu world is i the "library of congress, always nilnr lock and key. It is a copy of the Rubaiyat. of pmiir Khayyam. The .iny volume was made by Nathan Dale, of Cleveland, O. It was photo- graphed, each page separately. Four of Ihe small size would just sovcr a postage stamp. Three him- needed. The stificriTigS1 of rion-corn- hatants will he almost as great as those of the soldiers. The penniless refugees in- Constan- tinople arc only too certain to be ravished by starvation and disease. The plague and smallpox ate most U> he feared, and cholera of which there is such danger is added, the horrors will be' enormously increased. Lawyer's Wigs A late attorney-general receiving a client, who wus intimate with him. in his library, tlin gentleman expressed surprise at the number of wigs that were hanging up. "Yes.- there are sev- replied the lawyer; point- ing to a plain one. "is my common iMisifiesa wig; that my chancery wig; that my House of Lords wig, and that my court wig." ".And pray, sir. where is your lion- Ired of them would weigh a pound. professional." cst man's replied the lawyer, "that's not' in the eating, and we were glad to have a practical demonstration of products of boot sugar. The Raymond ladles that they can make a much creamier candy with this sugar than with the ordinary cano sugar, and certainly would be diffi- cult to find more delicious candy than theirs. They also had I Mrs. Frfd was a charming fitudyl Uu; most, 'elaborate cako of nil, and in piilu srcon and white. The walls j numerous varieties ot cake, pastry The Reason Why You put into every article you experience, knowledge and skill. We have pot into Alberta's Best Baking; Powder ottr soprcmest 1 effort. If you exercise the same care in the selection of Baking Powder as we do in its manufacture, you will order Alberta's Best every time, because it is always uniformly excellent, invariably certain in results. ;