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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 18, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta Page S THK LETintRlDGE DAILY HERALD unlay, IS, 1011. two 5c. packages, FREE (Offer closes on December 18) Mrs. Edwards (who is really a famous trade- mark) has just brought Edwards' desiccated Soup from Ireland. She's "Edwards' she Canadian housewives already sas "Getting on fine." favourite is a And no with wonder. Here is a real "home-made" for you. Everything that is a trouble to do is done before you buy. You simply pop the soup into water, boil for half an hour, and it's 'ready to serve, Sueh. a soup, too. A soup that you're eager to begin and sorry to finish a soup that warms you 5c. per packst. through and through; a soup that will give your husband such an appetite that it will make you hungry to see him eat. Edwards' Soup is also an excellent ad- dition to your own soups. It adds strength when they're weak, flavour when they're watery and colour when they're thin. Read below about the special sample ofter. DESICCATED m i thfit rarirti.'s, Broom, Ttrnitte, If'fiitf. The Brow i-sntlj is a thick, thsbestlxtfand. frtik ttguUtt. Til Mir in furily '.'igitMi nafi. SOUP Fora few days'more Mrs. Edwards is keeping open iier FREE introductory offer full-sized 50. packages of Edwards' each of the Brown and Tomato varieties. Each A packaoe will makea pint of thick, nourishing soup, suf- A ficient for two people. Sign and send the coupon, A together with 5 cents in stamps to cover post- The w.H and packing, and we will forward the Scntl Co" sample packages hy the earliest post. Offer closes on Send this Coupon V NOW A Nam t fddreis. _ f.................... Soup, f Winnipeg, resentatlves for Manitoba, Sas- 'Otchewan Alborla rsfnd me two fall.Kind Sc- of Edwards' 'deaicratwd each of '.lie 'Brown imd I enclose ac. la eortr L.H. What we Pay For Hustle I tfllvo pride in tlie waakli of our [Fire; resources, our dsvcl- cpniein, slio enterprises of our peo- ple, and (he extent of their Ity. Ijoast of our time-ssving thods, nipidiiy of arcion and of our American husile. We observe John Bull plod dine along slowly, appnrnnt- doing business in double tire 'it trtkes us to do 11. We give a sly AvInV, .meanwhil-e sending out 'tional siorles of how we hnrlil towns in a week, bridges in a month, large 'buildings in fifteen wtteks; how WP move slruchires n infle or BO without business and how lay rails for ih? locomotive at wniulorful speed. In short, we are speoders and vs are proiul lo he tixpon- enl.s of tlnit XorUi American ar'. AVlint price do we pay the ]lerp. at, a glance is a section bill of cost: Injured By riiilways 4 4 is noted by the capitalist and invest- or abroad ami we suffer thereby ami wili do so to a greater extent, if early iinprovpnienfis not made. Th-e national spiri-i: .of carelessness is vividly portrayed in the fire waste. In the past 32 months Canadian pro- perty has: been burned to the value of This year's losses to date have be'an at the rate of a In addition, lives lout in foiir. y-ears have numbered the In Four Years- Steam railways Kleotric railways Imlutitrhi'i accidents -Killed By Tui.ll .Many, if not 'the imijority, of these accidents can be traced to careless- ness, thougirtlasEu'ess or gelfisbness. The desire to'achieve big results in the shortest poaaible time at the ex- pense of tefiiciency is a national trait which the country may well-take im- mediate stays to obliterate. The evil of dollar and dividend of dentuictfon mating, its wake, ig a menace to Cuiftda's progreis and credif. The of civilisation is the proper respect for life and property. I In this country have .by no means sufficient -regard for either. The fact It is found "that explosions caused mi nut fires 1072. Rafiway accidents account for great loss of life, pinking up lost time" is responsible '-'or many. the stage apparently lias not been j reached where we prefer to ar- rive at our destination two hour! late and alive, rather than on time and dead. Collisions, derailments, parting of trains were responsible in four years_for killed and injured. In three years persons were kitt- ed and 201 Injured at nighway cross- IngH. During the past 23 years persons have been killed and injured on Canada's steam railways. Analyzing tho statieticH of in Ins- trial accidents in the latest puhli-aiiod report, under t-h'j heading of Wbett from tht ckoiccit Uras over 35 per cent, of the deaths and over 20 per cent, of the 'injuries. Falls accounted for nearly all of the deaths and over flfi per cent, of the injuries the building trades. Among; un- skilled 21. men were lulled by being run over by vehicles and 17 by falling material, and 53 were in- jured In a similar way. An alarm- ing increase has occurred in the num- ber pi fatalities among workpeople engaged in the handling of 'axploaives. This summer, there were 63 drownlngs in the Laehine Canal." "The chief says a civic official noting ths fact, "is In -the canal with fl-rou from the banks, making :cue difficult, and it seems-, advis- able to hava a along those parts of tiie canal .where people in congregate, so that -they will not IM liable to tumble into the water." Sixty-three b-afore a rail was suggested- Such records can ha found In any part of country. Th'a writer beard an engineer mi- it that a certain structure, which bad bffan criticized, "might fail in three years' with noMibly nor- iotis loss of life. Railroad contraotoi'B were laying new steel recently at a record-breaking pace, while a big crack In the concrete abutment, of a CHINESE HOUSES ALL ON_ONE PLAN ROOF THE CONSPICUOUS AND OR- NAMENTAL FEATURE OF EVERY BUILDING (By A. Ph.D., in Chic40o Tribune) Peking, Chlull province, Chlm entering China from the west likely to bo Im pressed by absence of tall build- If 'travel juuch -through as in tho'circular temple within the Temple of Heaven inclosure, Lavishing his eiftrey upon the. roof, architect'finds that built a structure of enormous weight, which makes a multiplication of grent columns necessary. The columns are invariably of wood; the shaft always cylindrical. The mechanics of the construction of a Chinese building Js somewhat .an- is (o a modern American sky-, scraper. In 'the latter the skeleton is of steel, fi'iled in with dummy wails; in tire former, the skeleton is col- umns and roof, of wood; the walls being filled in later with stone, more often bride. Hut the wails do not contribute to the support of. the roof.' .Sometimes the walls consist of noth- ing more substantial than doors antl windows, or frail tracery in wood. beautiful many of! these wal'is, really a succession oC Igar. almost consider color immodest. But. nothing could b'e further from vul- garity or cheapness than tho colorings of these roofs. The curvilinear tilting of the corn- ers of the roof may ho a relic of tho day .when the Chinese dwelt iu tents and hung the angles of tho canvas snears. But. (here 'is no proof of this, and no knowledge of the Chinese j other than as a sesaife, agricultural people. Whatever its origin, it is dif- ficult to conceive of anything more graceful than these recurving edges and curvilinear and tilted corners. By tradition the architect must find iffet for most of his energy on the roof; therefore, he ia lavish ih detail8 while remaining fairly simple, ;o the eye. -In the color I -The architect seems to have fcl-F doors and windows. which, serve of his tiles, accordance with sump- poverty of architectural design, and tuavy laws, he expresses the rank LO make up for tha deficiency resorts to a profusion of decorative details, which, unless in the hands of a skill- ed artist, would degenerate into mere of the owner or indicates thct th'e edi- fice is an imperial foundation. The massive crest of-the roof begins and ends with heads of monsters; its en- ire- expanse, ivhicli may rise eel above tho roof proper, bristles vith dragons, phoenixes, and oilier fab ulous baaais. Similar animals ai'2 nonntcd along, the rklges ,near the To give variety the artist vulgar display. Tim six who found tho money stolen from the Hank of Mo'it- veal at, Xnv WcBtminsler, haw been given ?100 ajiieee. Tbe Air's Nalural Humidify 011 a balmy spring day is from to" 70% but in the average stove or furnace bested house -in winter, Uic moisture in .the air drops as low as 25% or even less. Such dried put, parched seriously affects the threat and lungs and gentrsl vitality of the whole family, as well as being destructive to furniture, hooks and woodwork. But the homes that rejoice in Circle W< terpaa prf "Good Cliccp Circle Waterpan Furnace have nature's moist-halmy air not Uirougliout Uie entire lioitst. They I i healthy heat because of the cons- truction of the big circle waterjiau. This encircles the is big commodious Iiolils several times as much water as the makeshift pan in the avenge ia plticeri just at the proper jjostlion to catch the incom- ing air, to give it extra moiatura before it gets to the hcfttingsurface and tUus the air supplied to every room ia almost as humid is the outside atmosphere. You will benefit in Health an4 in Poclcet by this Good Cheer. will you nnr fully nil about it. I'oi1 SJJilc by Hick-Schl ilnnhviirc Co, ;