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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 14, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta M, .THI! LKTHMKI'JWE DAILY Buy the Best when you buy table T" silver for your hoinu. When yoijr selection beauty of arc botli assured. L Made iit lliu heaviest I grade of plate, hence itsl 1 wonderful popularity. f floU hy refuting Pea VVEATHEK j- 'has continued the' uriiirie jjrovinces. It has :cen milch collier in Saskatchewan ml Alberta than 'in Wanilgba. Light iiiow has fallen at. many points. vilrnunlou, clear 'algary, clear f.elhljiidge. cloudy leiliclnc Mat, cloudy icgina, clear 4 -17 [Winnipeg, snowing li li ]l'iirt clear............. IB i KOiilSCAST All fi-.w light jlocal falls but gener- ally fair ami continued 'Very cold to- lay and on Wednesday. VIEW OF THE GRAIN CROP Winnipeg, Nov. report of ocrstary Fowler of Northwest in Dealers Association on tlie pre- jsent conditions of tho western jis possibly -the most pessimistic uttev- .iiice ye-t. Kstilnating thte total spring wheat yield ,nt bushels, he shys but seventy'per cent, of this is threshed anil sixty per-cent, of 'this graces' humbe-r four and under, leav- ing only fifty million bushels of con- tract grades. Fifty .million bushels are left, in Bi.ook or stack on iiie field, and Mr. Kowler thinks litllc of this will prove Kiurketunle'even if it can Ifc threshed iheforc Up to Xov. 1st bushels had been inspected or 'jyi'iiE- In store, _ while another' was retained by fanners for seed and feed. The oat estima-te is 1S7 of which only seven and a half million -Ms have been inspected. Much I of lie oat crop will be fed in sl-eaf I The Talking Kind i "What h'as become of that 'man o used to say lie was a servant of ''The people .bad to ivj- 'plied Farmer Corntossel. "I-Te got to one ot those hired men who stand around talkin', when they ought to at Star. IDITED. "INO" 1134. Reildtnet Phont 774. Now coinii Uic wilil wi'nther, C'oine sled of conn; snow We'll stand by each other However .it blow. Hos'tc.sses Mrs. F.. It. Mcwbutn. Wts. C. IT. West. .Mis. (1. Tinning Will not receive tomorrow hut willM'Oceivc. on tiie fourth Wednesday. .Mrs. Frank llcilley, Fifth Avc., R., will holii her rccqiiion on 'Thuretlay aitcriipon, wl..... .Mrs 'll. Hill will receive with the hostess. Sir Charles ant! Filzpatrick' will entertain at a af- ter flic'.drawing-room on-'. Saturday, evening. November 18, in'iQttawai Mr. Gunge, of Macleod, isvin, tbe city to attend the ila'hcc, which is-he- ing given this evening by Mr. and Mrs. F. ff. Downer., While in the city lit! is the sliest of his L. G. DeVdier. This Earl and Countess Grey and their daughters have left London for llowick, Lord Grey's coiuilry 'scat in Northumberland, .The Speaker of Hie Com- illons and Mrs. fiiiroulc will entertain the inemhers oi ..Parliament; their trluiuls anil the visitors at a recep- tion in thn .Speaker's Ottawa, after the opening of Parlia- ment, on Thursday, the 18th inst. An event, io- wliicli s'ncicty ioik arc eagerly looking forward is the-'dance, lo lie given tin's evening hy Mr. and Mrs. F.' W. Downer, at which limit daughter. Miss Gladys, will make her debut. ifo.damc 'Koy. returned with her family from Ucanville to Paris, in the part; ot the month. Tho Commissioner-General for Can- ada and his family arc now residing in their new apartments in the Ave- nue dn Hois dc Boulogne. A marriage is arranged and will shortly take vlavp, Between the Hon. .Sybil Broderick, daughter ot Vis- No. 11 13 15 17 Sunbeam Oak Heaters each A first-class Heater at a Low Price Stafford-Agnew Co. "if you live out uf town, wrlto us." count Midlcton, and Mr. Uunald Kra- hani, eldest son oi Sir IKnry (ira- ham. The lion, feyhil liroderick, is now one of the llpuor, was a visitor 'in Canada two or three winters a'go. Mr. and S'.rs. E. M. ihomanson and daughter Louise leave tomorrow af- ternooii for Victoria, where they will reside in future. Mrs.' [''rank Colpman and little daughters. Helen and Kathleen, have returned lo the. city after.spending tire summer' at Indian Heaih-Sask. Mr. Colpinau, who" is interested in [arm lands in Saskatchewan, will not return until later. The many friends of .Mrs. IVArc, soprano of Diamond will .liave an. opportunity of hearing- her sing at the grand popular concert to be given in the Majestic Theatre on Thursday, Nov. 23rd. On Wednesday, November 8th, Ills! home of Mr. and Mi's. ,'Frank J. Hcophy, of How was the scene, ofa but pretty wedding, when Miss Jennie May Kevers, of Tabcr. was united in marriage Co Mr. Rodney II. Whitbcck, of Taber. Hcv. Mr. Wright tied the nuptial knot. The bride, who was given away by her lather, entered llie drawing-toon' to Ihe strains of tlie wedding march, I played by Mrs.. Wright. -She was. heatltiiulh' gowned in pink satin trim- med with" cream lace and sill; .fringe. Mrs. Beopliy, who attend the was attired in mauve silk with cream lace trimmings. i Mr. Heophy supported the groom. :A sumptuous wedding dinner was served at the conclusion of the cere- mony. During her two years' stay in "Tiber, Miss Movers was very pop- ular and made many warm friends. Mr. and Mrs. Whitbcck left on the 'evening'train'1 for Winnipeg. Tlie mnrrlilgo of Miss Alma Jane Ro.bisn.li lo Mr. Bi B. l-loyt, oi the Western Canada Agency, was solem- nized at three o'clock this afternoon. Mr. l-loyt was presented yesterday morning with a very handsome pol- ished oak case of table cutlery by. the i directors and staff of the Western Canada Agency. The presentation was made by Mr. A. W. lliugs. Mrs. Thomas Taylor, Rcdpath Sk, will entertain at a five hundred, on Friday evening, in courtesy to her house guest, Miss Jessie MacDonald, of Colgary. CLUBS AND SOCIETIES Tomorrow afternoon' commencing at 3 o'clock, St. Mary's church will, hold a sale, in Unity Hall, of dill-' dren's underwear, aprons, fancy and plain linen goods, English lavcndar bags, dressed dolls, home-made cook- ing and candy, and mince-meat. .Tn the evening-a good concert will be put on. The ladies have worked hard and should meet with every encour- agement. Tlie illustrated travel talk, which will hi: given by Mr. John P. Clllm, under the auspices of the Wesley Ep- worl-li League, on Thursday, Novem- ber llith, promises to He'Very line, and those who attend will enjoy a treat. I members oi (be AulrNeeillc- 'work Club, met with A. Simp-on it UK Dominion _ block; yfis- lerdav afternoon and enjoyed a social, time. Arrangements M-cre couiple'tcd j [or entertaining the members of the club and Ihcir husbands at Mrs. J. B. Renter's this evening. The club will meet.next Monday-afternoon at the home of Mrs. n. A. Smith, 1121 Thirteenth St., south. Rov. E. S. .Bishop, oi. has been engaged during the- ..pasl throe mouths as secretary of the Lay- men's .Missionary Movement at Cal- gary, will address tlie Wesley Ep- worth League on Monday evening, November Mr. Bishop will de- liver a resume, of the addresses ..de- livered on that occasion. Tlie ing will Ins held in the church nlid will be thrown open to the The A. V. P. A. oi St. Cyprian's church held a devotional meeting nt the home of Mrs. 281 Sev- enth .Ue., S., last evening, when the Rev. 6anon iloplilien gave a very, iu- IcrBsll'inj'iinii instructive address the Hook; of Common _.The iitldresii ,wus followed by a short1 discussion, which wan enjoyed by the .-prewnt. Mr. .lack- son, the president, was In the chair. .N'fxf'Mopd.ay.nieh'l at eight o'clock, liic sou.U'ly'w'ill'liold'a literary even- ing hi >ilatpcr's Conservatory Hall, wlii'ri tile question1, "Ought, women lo' have Ihe right to vole will lie dc- will be. heartily wel- come at any of 'Mm A. Y. P. A. meetings. Tlie Itfllef Sociiity held its regular nionth'lj-'meeting at the Nursing'Mls- sion yesterday., Tlnv following 'is the. rejKirfc far the month of October: patients 2'l Ill Calls'.'investigation and felici 8, Colls, friendly-arid "miscellaneous' Calls for school work 5li' Total................... The following donations have been received Clothing Miisdami's Ferguson, Hcdinonuy. Murray, Ander- McKillop and Lcthbridge. Also others whose names have not. been rc- "Oittlarrfs- Mrs. Oal- ii'raitli: 5.' Chickens- and Jaihes. -Austin and Fruit'ihir. Boltler- on., Clolliiiig'lias.> lice'ii given to two families groceries and meat lias been given to one family milk has been given lo family. Mrs.-Southard was appointed sec- retary to -succeed- .Mrs. McClung, whose resignation was read, and Miss Beryl was appointed treas- Till) committee, in charge of the Charily Ball reported a surplus, of SSlil overs-ami above all expenses. STREET RAILWAY BYLAW CALLS FOR City Council Decides to Submit Bylaw in December Extension of Power Voters List At. the municipal elections on Dei1. UUi'the citizens will bo asked to vote on a motley t'hc raising of for the Installation street railway system next year. Of General Interest Three hundred .thousand tlollaj's wil'l so 'io the street railsvay sys'lem. the' remaining Jlso.Olib.to be usad for the riccossjii-y extensions tile power plant. Contracts for this' important work will be awarded-early In 'the year in 'case'the citizens support-thy bylaw. The bylaw for the building of n public HbrarV be submitted at- the miuik'ipal e'leclions. Thin was decided at a mooting of the city council this afternoon. R. A. SniKh as counE'il for .Messrs. l''reed and O'Connor wrote asking for dan'iaycs to the extent of 8500 to re- imburse'them for' losses caused by Ilie' flooding of the cellar of their hoUL'3 on KHIi street north. Accord- ing to ;iho claim the damages resulted from banking tip the nattiTal outlet for surface water'on 10th street while, the city con-tracts! were .being carried out this summer. Four- hundred dol- lars was ilie amount of damage to th-a property iiiid 5100 as .the loss, to the owners through iiiabilits- to rent the premiss on account of the W'iter. The matter was left in the hands of the works and; property .committee, -who will H tip with tlie city solicitor to report at the next regular mectfns of thy cotmcil. Mayor's Action Endorsed' The agreement.between tlie Acme Coal Co. of Wyoming and Mayor 'Ad- ams for the city for the'delivery of ncrsyitlcd to en- let by the port; of New York, hut- though this is it victory in the sav- ing of- bird one stale is as yet barred against trie horrid traffic. The Audobon socielies( arc at present urging similar legislation in every state. The' New.York'Times says For the first time in the history of city aigrets .have been stripped from the windows of tlie milliners, here and heavy penalties imposed On their sale to women shoppers. Large, quantities oi tlie flimsy ieathers-.are reported to have been shipped out of flic, state just before the new law look efiect and the local jobbers In these costly oraamcnts were prohibit- ed from distributing them. Since New Jersey has just passed a similar law, the Audohju oflicials believe that they have finally succeeded in their, five-year fight to close this port to traffic in the plumes for which mother herons are murdered while .their young are left to starve. Following up the just ended cam- paign in New York the national sociation oi Audubon societies is to urge legislation in Mary- land and-Pennsylvania, where it is confidently believed" importers oi plumes will establish a depot of .sup- plies. Oregon, California, Massachu- setts, Louisiana, Missouri, Ohio, New York ami New .Jersey prohibit the sale-of heron plumes, and it is confi- dently expected that many other states will help to put down tlie traffic. .Philadelphia and Baltimore, will probably be headquarters oi dealers in aigrets, unless the people o[ those states take steps lo.prevent it-. "Kv- ery effort to continue the sale of the spoils of the barbarous practice of killing female herons niay be expect- ed'from ihc' commercial interests en- gaged in said T. Gilbert Pear- son, secretary oi the national asso- ciation of Audubnn societies, recently. ''Though llie feather men may light at court and cauital to perpetuate this bloody we believe the American people will soon put a slop to it throughput.'the..country. Our organization is growing' stronger ev- ery day; and we. will' keep 'up this figlit uiili'l it is malic illegal to sell the feathers of IhesS murdered moth- er birds in any part of the. country." TODAY'S GRAIN MARKETS Winnipeg. grain mar- ket was slightly Irregular today, but on.the whole was firm. November wheat opened 9S, closed December opened On '1-8, closed 04 7-8; May, old, clc-s-ed 98 M-S; May, new, opened OS, closed (17 M. Oats- December opened 30 3-8, closed 30 3-1; opened -12 I-S, American Whtlt opened 10-1 3-8, closed 101; May opened 1011, closed'MS ii-S; .Inly closed 109 M. 'opened 93 -98 W; May closed 00 3-4; July opened 04 3-4, clos- ed 94 1-2. BORN 1235 6lh Ave. S., to Mr: and .Mrs. Arthur, JIulbert, on NOT. H, a -son. o.pplica'lion.s we iifi were nllowei re liiadc .'a'nd of .these I. The application of' the Trades and Council ,..that: W. II. Smitten to voie as! a representative of tliat Iriidy'ivas [usc'I on the grouiids Uia'lj'.jinly; Hie; trustees of-the properly could' lit) al-j lowed lo vole under the charter. An j incorporated body right to' one vote, in the name oi its presi- dent, on money bylaws only. The application of. J. A. Mullen vole as ;t tenant was also refused un- der the charter. The council has asked (hat the -city solicitor amend the city charter in order that ants may ho allowed to-vole i lure. There are in all 3325 on the voters' list. Couldn't Grant it When IheNuljourned "of" the Slockdt wailed oppn (he'council with a view to to use about 150 feet of "the 'trackage ol the. city mine for the. purpose try to coal 'property lying east of the city mine, which 'is held by a local syndicate. ,lli> made this application 1; The stove polish m tin tlie bJfcest can for Uic money. "Hbck Knlslif" U IroyMc o'dltt. quick its K thcKhtne iiays OB. (t'jwl Ituturork it for stoves, If your floater carry Jllack Kidglu" Stove Pollsli, natiieabdlQc. ami we will send n full slic tin return u-ll. TOf F. F. DAUEY ten- n fu- names The Letbbridge- Weyburn Realty Co. have just received 3 -cars of COAL .which It on track here. .All orders can be filled tomorrow at per. ton, delivered. because of the present'coal shortage I in city, and was .willing the city 25 Cents per ton for the Sse j of the tracks for entry to. the is employ- women, whose duties are to t visit llie firm homes to find out what woman need and to suggest Help mine. pthe colleges, also are doing stflen The council, however, held that- k "IonS thef "nes .j, n I .'From tiie fust thp oigamzatlon of ricr agreement will, the A.. B. i ment cKailght on A 1. Co., the granting oi- thus right. ervwhCTB and r had lack pt not iiennissal.lc. The city encouragement and 900 -ions of coal was ratified, and.it'jcil must not HSO tlie mine (or the sublet of uplift m iu is the coal will arrive before isiercial purposes other limn io sup- j connnunitie'i not mine the onil of the week. The Voters' List efoLc goiny' into council this after- ply tlie power catiua rei'iisciJ. 'ThR eoal shortage, it is yo tlie any menns, the idea of collecting acat- jtc-retl forees Into a general Mavor Adams, Aid. Hownuin, j lie relieved Few" 'ilnys, Goode-and Fraync, sat as ;i court of the council felt it would he mi- re; vision on applications for adiH- wiac lo apply to tlie A. R. it I. for i.ions to the voters list. Fifty-eight the rights risked foiUjy Mr. Slockett. Gong ress of Farm Women (By Hurrief. OiHespie, in ChicaKo Tri- biine.) efforts have been made to bami together the farm women of tU'a country, and to infuse a new interest into their lonely- and circumscribed lives by association with women who have had tlie advantage of a broad en- vironment. But not until nn energetic little Western woman. Mrs. John T. Colorado Springs, came to the fore at the head ot n big. movement to organize them, luul tiny-' thing been accomplished. In various iiarts of the country, nien's bad been formed; but. the influence of these meetings, though valuable .had been purely lo- cal in effect. So it remained for Mrs. Hums, whose husb.iml is secretary of Dry-Farming Congress, of which the new organization is an auxiliary, to crystalizc movement into the International Congress of Farm Wo- nieni The lattei- held its first nieet- ing, and, by the way, it was the first of the Id ml evar held, in Colorado Springs, Colo., on October 17. Delegates came from nil over thia counlry, nml Canada, and there were representatives from foreign countries also. women, an well as prac- tical fiirm were asked to speak, and the meetings paid much attention to those things which it felt would better conditions in homes, and solve some of.the perptexing pro- b'iems farm women have to -encounter. Mrs. Burns snyn that she has boon planning' tho organization for a longj time. her husband, in bis official capacity, she -has travelled much, and has thus be'Jn able io in actual contact with farm homes in various parts of the country. "I have nmdfi It a said Mrs. Burns, "to attend every one of the formers' congresses, and granges at which my husband is called upon lo speak. I have touched elbows with th-a'women, and have been the reci- pient of 'many confidences from them. They have learned to know me, and to havu faith in me. TO give you some idea of the effect tot isolation on the lives of live women of the Western plii'hiH, a physician told me recently Hint from one town in an iso'iated section of this sfato( an average of one woman a month is brought through his office on rduto to the the Insane. Their con- dition is induced by Isolattou nml pri- vations. "This, together with the fuel that at the various congrossos for men, there neemed io lie no place for tho wonwri, lead me to myself: 'Why not'crystnlUe all tho scattered forces which arc working together for the uplift of the home life In our rufal communitieb into one grand move- wSJch -Kill be able to ropp with of the I have mention-1 eri, find remedies for existing ev- "Ejver since the. onsunizatioh of Liie Country Life Commission, J have been Intensely interested in, lira move- ment, aiyl have followed every line 1 could get hold of. bearing on the sub-, ject. I have visited a 'liu'gu number of agricultural colleges in ,tbe United Slates, nnd'liavc been delighted, to learn of the magnificent Work, that is !leing'done by most of them. "For example, at, Pullmnn, Wnshlug- n the nnal dia ti-icts of all countries." Mme 1 Oaulliiei-Kiiottc, Otta- has latch been sloping with great success .itcoulmg lo tht pap- ers, m the Dutch babt liulus, thus con.pleimg Inb ln.en uractlCdlH a tour of the extending CM u (o Pctin It if announced that slit will Iirobabh make i long tom oi Cm ida mil the 1 intcd in 18 1 J Hudson's Bay Co, o UB'DKY GOODS DEPT is laiily biistJ- ing Avitli new dress goods lor evening' wear awl novel ties !i Uic etceteras that go to mnko the die-sccl voman Duchess i; Moussaline riiHAT softest of all silks for evening wear, and .so much easier to make tip. oil..' account of the extra width. inches. Our range of colors in (Ins beautiful silk comprise all those shades most becoming for artificial blue, Rose, Pale Blue, Heliotrope, as well as black and white.- When the width kt consid- ered .this silk is most econ- omical, at Jl.75 rur yard. Dress Trimmings VBVKf before has there been such'a'gorgeous'ar- ray of trimmings to Kulecl. from, as .scasop has wit- nessed. Trimmings of Oriental beau- ty old jold and silver embroid- ery, brilliant dew drop nets that1 arc so popular this sea- son, all-over lace ami those lovely'beaded ornamenls suit-' able alike for druses or mil- linery; truly a wonderful col- lection "nrfd one well worth seeing: we shall esteem it i favor to be allowed to show yon through our slock anil quote prices which cannot fall to meet with your approv- al. Satin Roumaine TUSTHOUS, depth of Jj coloi, natnialh falling in moat, graceful folds, satin is most ponulir ior evening we-ar Beautifully soft In appear- ance, yet. possessing that nril- .liaiit Juslro asBociated with other satius but without the hard, metallic effect of its rh ,ls Our Satin Roumaine is .42 inches wide and comes in several shades of lilue, cham- pagne, pink, white and black. All priced at per'yard. Dainty Handkerchiefs YOVK.1.TIKS haic been .11- 'N riving daily in tills sec- lion, and now our siocit.con- tains an assortment the like of which wo liavo never had before. Sonic are of the finest of fine Irish Linen with plain heni-'.UHched border, whild others are beautifully hand embroidered by the -Irish peasants; then again, others have Cluny Lace Border. All are very best of their, kind and moke most dainty and useful presents. Our range of prices ox- tends from 25c lo 12.60 qnch. ;