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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 13, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta Wednesday, N ovcnilwr 13, THE Liyi' HERE'S A BARE TREAT FOR THE MAN WHO'S VERSED IN THE JOYS OF EXTRA GOOD CIGARS. DROP INTO THE FIRST TOBACCO SHOP AND ASK FOR A iavana YOU'LL TASTE THE DIFFERENCE, IT MATTERS NOT WHA-; BRANII YOU SMOKE. THE FLAVOR Oh' 'BALED HAVANA" CIGARS IS PLEAS- ANTLY SOOTHING ALWAYS SMOOJH, RICH AND MELLOW HAVE A "BALED HAVANA" NOW I LOOK FOR ..THE NAME STAMPED ON THE CIGAR. WATCH FOR XMAS PACKAGES. Jose Gaste Company i Manufacturers of Baled Havanas, .El Moro, Ml Linda GIRL-SHOT MOTHER ON TRAIN- IS DETAINED WITH MALE PASSENGER Philidelplui Pa 13 Elizabeth of New York, vras shot and killed daughter on a Iga TUT; THUMB NAIL SKETCHES FOLLOWING U. S. ELECTIONS ipr'way rom-aem, a, oew Tlie-girl Gladys and a pass cnger F Cuthbcrt of I nch burg ire being detained at Pren ton, N't :J., hospital. For Successful Baking Don't waste flour imd other good materials trying to malco good bread "with poor yeast but use White Sv Yeast Cakes. Live grocers sell six cakes for fie. Free sample on request. Whito' Swan Spices Cereals, Limit- ed, Toronto, Oni, Ocean Steamship Ticket Agency LETHBRIDGE, ALTA. Representing Can. Pac. Railway Royal Mall Steamers. Canadian Northern Railway Royal Mall Steamers. Allan Lino Royal Mail Steam- Ol'B, White Star, Montreal, Quebec Boston, and New York Service. Cunarcl Line, New York, and Canadian Service. Donaldson Line, to and from Glasgow. Red Star, American line. French Line. Anchor Line. Hamburg America, Holland American. Russian American Scandinavian American And all other trans-Atlantic Steamship linss. Reduced iT.il Tarea in connec- tion Information as. to arrival and departures of boats the various lines cheerfully given. Call or write. S. E. MITCHELL, Ticket Agent, C.P.R. Lcfhbrldgo Q THE ten's i ROYAL VIEW G miles north of Lethbrldgo AH luuucru conveniences Private dining rooms Meals a la Carte Arrangements CUB be maiio for private Everything First Class Special Sunday Dinner from 6.30 to 7.30 p.m. R. C. FITZSIMMONS, PROP. PHONE 1624 Sheep and Cattlemen Differ (Continued from front KV (i. president of the Wool Growers' as- sociation, spolfe'for the sheepmen, lie said that within ten years "every mer in Southern Alberta ivould he carrying a band of sheep on his farm, not. only for the profit they will make him but because their great .b'cnc- lit as scavengers. Owing to the growth'oE Uiy" industry he believed the live stock industry on .the same basis ,for all .classes ot .live stock. Some years ago certain portions 01 Uir countrj set aside for grazing leases for sheep, iliebe uire snnll hut thev been thrown.open, now rancher must depend on his. own .land or go "'out' of the He -also showed thai moie and moie rough feed and foragt crops uic heint in the farming communities of the south and to eat thib hands of sheep must he kept thej needed summer Fo get it was the purpose of their attn ilance at this meeting. Sheepmen's Fights T hen began a long discussion ol the rights of the sheepmen Hie cattle men bellied thej hid certain nghU but thought- infringed on the rights of the cattlemen Sheep not kept strictly on the faliec.p they hid to be hcidLd across the cattle range, and the cattle pasture was spoiled jn consequence. A. G. Kemmis and Jlr.' Rankin of Pincher Creek, were very much opposed to granting the sheepmen any range iu the foothills or the mountains. They said they were prepared to show at the meeting at Pincher Creek tomor- row that every acru of the foothills ami mountains which will .he set, aside for grazing leases is necessary to carry the stock of.the cattlemen who already have their herds in that country, and have a prior right to the range by reason of toeing there. Jlr. Rankin went even further and stated that as an evidence of their good faith their association was pre- pared to put up bonds for to show that they were sincere when they slated that every foot of ground in the western range is necessary to carry the stock of the ranchers thecc- The ground talked about for summer range for sheep is already used and is indeed, overstocked, he claimed. Fine Sheep Field Mr. Harvey and lUr. Harker, as sheepmen who have been in the bust- was a great stretch of country back of tlie range mentioned by tlie Pinch- er Creek gentlemen, which was too rough for cattle, and where cattle would not range even in summer. This land lies west of tlie 5th Meridian, and would nialte admirable, summer range for sheep. Wnolgrowers' Claims W. C. Ivcs for the Woolgrowers' as- sociation, pointed out that the time has come when the sheepmen have to be considered from the fact that where there are probably 500 ranch- ers interested in the cattle industry there arc men in Southern Al- berta, mostly, farmers, who arc inter- j c-sied in sheep, because it is found that the sheep industry and farming go hand in hand. He did not sec why llisrc should not a divi- sion of the available range whidi would satisfactory to both. Of course, tlio matter cannot settled by the commissioners I can only make their representations to the department and an ordjc in-; council will have to issued ing the question. However, the men interested iji the ,sheep indnst-ry in this district are not going to up arid send a delegation to Pinch-'] e'r Creak tomorrow when1 the range in the foothill districts will be set apart as useful only inr ranching to the Martin's Baggage Transfer Phone 1386 Careful and phonipt service. President-Elect Wilson's Smile- Impressionistic Caricature es, and tlie setting apart of a defin- ite range was favored. Fifteen year leases were favored. These should lie closed leases, and the lesee should have the prior right to re-lease them. The lease should also cover the hay rights. This is not done under the present regulations covering grazing leases, and the lesee must now give notice of Ms intention to cut hay from the lease before a certain date or other parties may come in and cut. On the general recommendation of the ranchers of the west this he overcome. The meeting also recommended that no person should be allowed to take out more than one lease. Regarding the number of cattle any lease slioulii carry, the meeting recom- mended that -10 should he the mini- mum where part of the land is culti- vated and 25 to the acre, carried where there is no land capable of cul- tivation. They were also unanimous in-their recommendation that a lesee should he allowed to cultivate his land where possible, but suggested that he should not sell any of the produce but should feed and sell it as beef. Regarding homesteaders on present leases where the land is now open to homestead entry, but which land is likely to lie included in the strictly grazing tracts, the meeting recom- mended that these men be allowed to given the rights they are entitled to by transfer. Coming to th-3 question of bounties the meeting -recommended that boun- ties be paid as follows: For timber wolves, old, young, coyotes, old, young, The question of the herd law cann up for discussion, and it 'was the scns'3 of the meeting that the prescn! law retards development, and should be discouraged. This was concurred in by Mr. Stevens ,of the provincial department of agriculture. POPULAR CANADIAN ISSUE London, Nov. view of the lukewarmnesa sit awn recent Canad- ian issues, it is noteworthy that the city of Sydney half-million ten-year debentures at 07 have been consider- ably over-subscribed. FORESTRY COMMISSIONER Toronto, Nov. E. J. Zav- itz, of Guelnlt Agricultural College, is to bo Forestry Commissioner of the Province in connection with the De- partment of Lands, Forests and Mines. exclusion1 of ainin growing. !o [ni1 us the I'fnuiimliM' of (lie: '.vas coiircnuMl it wits tiirirn up Ihft discussion of routine ;nul in tlirsi- Ihc ranchers; pivM-ui, upir jihiiosl in instance! in Afford uilti tlu- ni'itinns acrepU'd j nifi'iiiiitfi lu-li! (wilier east.) All in favor of nermaiu'iit loas- IP 1 HAD ECZEMA I'd simply wash It away wllh that, soothing liquid. R D. D. Prescription. The very llrsl drops Inslantly Blop tlint awful Itch. have sold many other remedies for skin trouble, hut liolit. tlitil we could personally recom- mend ;IK do the D. D. lion. Bailor Iry a botlle nl. once on our pm'Honal advice. .luckson Co., drugglsls, local agents. i Recofiiended That not More Than (Continued from Iront 2. "Because climatic conditions are such as to make successful crop grow- uncertaln." .3. "Because such landg have been set aside for forest reBcrvations or such other public uses aa would no render them unsuitable for grazini purposes." The reasons for the above stipula- tions In the terms of the leases are: 1. "That ordinarily six are sufficient to graze a herd of livestock sufficiently large to support one fam- ily, and six sections should therefore be made the standard size of a lease hold, but there might be topographi- cal or other conditions that would re- quire a larger area in order to utilize the land to the best advantage. For this reason it is suggested that a larg- er area, may, where conditions make It advisable, be included in the leases, but In no case exceeding ten sections. 2. "With leaseholds of this size a sufficient number of families can be into one township to sup- port a public school. 3. "Special provisions should be made In each lease to the effect that where, there are any children of school age desiring school a tax should be levied for the pufunsE, leav: ing the ranchers free to decide wheth- er a school house should be built or .the pupils maintained at a public or private school elsewhere. 4. "Special care should be taken to formulate a will not compel stock men with families to leave the land and move into some town or village in order to educate their children." 5. "Since extensive Improvements are necessary to every .ranch, such as buildings, corrals and watering places, and as a rancher Is not likely to develop his leasehold, unless he is assured that he will be permitted to enjoy the fruits of his labor for a suf- ficiently long time to repay him for the labor and moneys expended, in- ducements should be held out to him to surround himself with such con- veniences as will enable him to con- duct his business economically and with satisfaction to himself. It is, therefore, suggested that he be given a closed lease for not less than fif- teen years, and that he should have the right to purchase not to exceed two sections of his leasehold at a price named in the lease." 1 G. "In cases where a leasehold consists of less than six sections, the lessee should not be permitted to purchase more than one-third of the lamls held under lease." SERVED G. T. P. 55 YEARS Toronto, Nov. Cain, for fifty-five years 'baggage agent for the Grand Trunk at Newmarket, died this morning, aged 70. lie is survived by his widow and six children, James, Albert 13., Walter. .Tosopb, Miss Eliza Cain, and Mrs. I., n. Smith. DUE TO HIS OWN NEGLIGENT Regina, Nov. James Me- Donald, G.T.P. hraKeman, came to his death by his own negligence at Moose Jaw junction, nortli of this city, was the verdict returned by the coroner's Jury this evening. THE A.O.U.W. RATE APPEAL Toronto, Nov. divisional court today granted a week's adjourn- meut of tho appeal of tho A.O.U.W. against Justice Iliddel's Injunction., rcBtTalnlng tue order from raforclng Its new rates pending trhil of the ac- tion brought by Alexander Gardiner and others. GLASGOW CATTLE MARKET (llaBgow, Nov. Bat- cliclor, cattle Importers, of this olty, that on account of congestion nt. ilcrUlandP, smaller supplies of Irish cattle are forward. Trade In bet- ter, and sood cnule are scarce. Bsst steers arc mioted at 13% to M cents, and fiecoiidary nt 12'A to 13 cents. "you'll SUFFER All YfR LIFE" iluttHe Doctor toW him "FralM-ttw Cured Him CuKSiKKVUAit, ONr., Jan. aslh 19" "For over twenty I have wen troubled will" Kidney Hit doctbra toM me they could do me no good, I would be sufferer lor the mf life. I doctored nith different medical men and tried many advertised remedies, but of them suited my case. Nearlj- a yw ajo, I tried "Fniit-il- I been using this fruit Bietlicine nearly all the time since, auu am glad to W that I eured. l-livc Fruit-a-Uves Hie credit bf doing what the doctor, iaid wu f old, and In all the world, there is no o'her remedy that has cured many cases ol so-called kidney disease, Thisf'amousfniitmcdicineactadirccUy on the and ening and ridding the system of the waste inatter that foams the blood. 5oc. lor trial sue, 3jc. At dealers or sent on receipt of price by Limited, WAS STAR WITNESS FOR STATE BECK- ER'S GUNMEN New York, Nov. imper- turbable Jack Rose, tlie iald-headed gambler, Whose testimony was mainly respooBible {or the conviction of Charles Becker, took the witness- stand today, as the Stated chief wit- ness against the fo'ur gunmen charged with slaying Herman Rosehthal, at Becker's; bidding. Generally apeaking, liia testimony was H repetition of his remarkable narrative at the Becker trial Under Beceker's orders, he swore, he threateh-sd the gunmen with a "frame and importuned them to take gambier's" life. Cross-examination failed to shake his story. NO STEPS YET BY 1 BIG PO SEEM TO HESITATE ABOUT BUT- TING IN ON THE BULOAR- IAN'U PLANS Sofia, anticipated step towards mediation has not been taken.' The powers apparently are unable to decide on any definite action, .Two bf their .tepresenta- here still are without'instruc- tions from their governments. In weir informed quarters it is con- sidered that the projected step will have no effect as Bulgaria and her allies will continue to maintain her position that Turkey must negotiate directly with them. In the meantime it is believed that more than one power is not unwilling that the Bul- garians should reach'Constantinople before any joint proposal of media- tion is made. WENT BY ACCLAMATION Toronto, Nov. took place today for a member of the legislature for Muskoka, and S. P. Armstrong, Consarvalive, was the only candidate put forward, and was therefore declared elected by acclama- tion. The vacancy was caused by tho promotion of A. A. Mahaffy, the form- er member, to the bench. At one time it was thought that a second candidate would take the field, but finally the field was left clear to the Conserva- tive nominee. S. 0. E. Notice S. O. E. W. R. meets tonight- at 7.30 o'clock sharp. All members are requested to attend on time. Busi- ness: Dues, Initiation and general. YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD AT THE Alberta Phono 1736 405-6th SU S, (Dominion Block) Yl AFTER E Spokane, Wash.. Nov. of the largest construction firms In the United States will enter bids for the main contracts of a two million dol- lar hotel, to bo built in Spokane! The first contrast for the hotel, which will be Known as the Davenport has been let to the Engineering Con- struction .Co., of Spokane, fcr exca- vation, -basement 'walls, curb, walls and foundation. Among thev' large firms already in the field for'the general contract' Tho' James Stewart Construction Co., St. Louis; James Black Masonry and Contract- ing Co., St. Louis; Dlnwi-d'dle Con- struction Co., Portland, Ore.; Bray- ton Engineering 'Co., Poftlahdj Hur- ley-Mascm Co., Portland; Lewis Hicks, San Francisco, and the Sound Construction Co.. Seattle. The hotel, which Is financed large- ly by Spokane capitalists, will rank with th-a finest in the west. Tho site has been cleared of buildings, and excavating will commence at once. The hotel will be fourteen storeys high. ffliPLE FES IS WORD RECEIVED FROM ARMY COMMAND GIVES LITTLE CAUSE FOR HOPfi St. Petersburg, Nov. Turk- ish council of war has considered .the position of the Ottoman army-'de- fending decided that it is hopeless, according to a despatch from Constantinople, says tire decision wasv reached after a message had been received from the Turkish comrnasider-in-chief. .This view Is said to he confirmed -by the report of the Red Cresc-ent Society. Diplomacy Still Worklnj London, Nov. Vienna 'des- path to the Telegraph says that Dr. Daneff has given assurances that Bul- garia would try to induce Servia.to abandon her claims to Albanian ter- ritory, and an Adriatic port. It is al- so reported, according to the despatcli that Dr. Daneff said that if Servia persisted in her claims, Bulgaria would refuse to support her. The Vienna correspondent of the Dally Mail.asserted that Austria and Italy have both informed Servla that she must limit her ambition of oh talnlng a coast line on the Adriatic by the occupation of Albania, Communications made b> the Austrian and Italian ministers at Belgrade, Tvlio nfo Sil t premier that Austria intended to force her Interests In Albania and any Servian occupation could not he permitted.- M. Patltch Is reported to have replied In an unsatisfactory way, to the effect that he could make no promises, as, like Turkey, Albania the enemy of the Balkan league, and that territory must be occupied. Absolute reticence Is maintained with regard to the military confer- ence at Budapest held on Monday, but there is reason to believe that no military action Is expected yet. Diplomacy Is still working. on the problem. The situation, is1 not deli- cate, but may become so in the. turn of a hand. DIED OF APOPLEXY Toledo, Ohio, Nov. C. Boughton, general agent of tho Ches- apeake and Ohio Railroad, with head- quarters in Ashland, Ky., died sud- denly Irare yesterday, from apoplexy.- JUDGE ARDAGH RESIGNS Ottawa, Nov. Ardagh, ot Simcoe county, has sent in his re- signation to the Minister of Justice. He has reached the limit, entitl- ing him to retire on full pay. ILGfflYII' M PiY B. C. .LUMBER INTERESTS NOT SATISFIED WITH DECISION OF SUPREME COURT Ottawa, Nov. Col- umbia lumber and shingle manu- facturers wiji apply to the Judicial committee of the Privy Council for leave to appeal the recent Judgment of the Supreme Court in the FOES Lumber Co.'s case. The Supreme Court decided) with two judgeo dissenting, that lumber upon which duty had been charged by the. customs depart- ment, wns really entitled to free duty. British Columbia lumber Interests arc not satisfied, and will ask the Privy Council to put a final decision on the matter. Thursday Night November 14th Remember the date. To arrange for entertainment to celebrate anniversary of local lodge. Spokane, Wash., Nov. con- troversy- that promises to become na- tional in scope, has spruiig up Spokane between relatives ot rival claimants for the honor of being the youngest soldier iu the Civil War. In the heat of the moment, the great struggle Is being fought over again, and an arbitration board nwy be called iu to settle the-question. In the van of the attacking army is A, H. Lyon, a plumber at-Fort George Wright. L) on recently wrote to the Army and Navy Journal to set up tlie claim of his father, John P. Lyon, who, he says, enlisted five days bO: fore his eleventh birthday. Mrs. Henry G. MikeBell, of Spok- ane, on hearing of the Lyon claim, executed a flank movement in behalf of; her cousin, Colonel John. the United 'States army, now station- ed at Chicago. During the heat of the battle, one of the followers bf the Clem-AUkeaell standard made the statement that when, the whole story was told "it would be seen that by. conipariBon with Colonel Clem, Pri- vate'1-Lyon was an-" elderly man. when enlist-ad at the age of "Colonel Clem -was born iu 1851, and ealistcd in la an Ohio regi- said Mrs; Mlkesell. "He was not quite tqn years old; and had to run n'way from home. He was too small to carry a drum, so they gave him a little flag. John Clem bad been in-the thlittv of the fray'for a yenr, a rela- tive recognized him, and. threatened (o tell the lad's parents. But the little standard-bearer could, not hear the thought of leaving the army, so ran 'away from his company, and re-e-nlisted In a Michigan regiment. Afterwards, with General Tom'Thumb lie world as the youngest soldier in the Civil War. Later was given a commission, and in the army, with three years o! ser- vice before retirement." MITA1E THE WESTERN AMERICANS WANT WESTERN MINISTER NEW IMMIGRATION _, LAWS Minneapolis, Minn., Nov. for a national immigration- bureau, based upon the system sucb. as Can- ada employs, and the appointment by President-elect Wilson of a Western, man as Secretary the man who can see Western condition with a Western man's eyes, and who is not only interested in conserving our resources, .but who Is interested in conserving our people as well, were made last niglit by Louis H. of Helena, Mont, president 01 the Northwestern Development League, at tho formal openi-ng of the Northwest- ern Products Exposition. Distributors for Western Catiadi, Foley 'Larson Co, Winnipeg, Edmonton, Vancouver! Saskatoon ;