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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 9, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBKinfiE DAILT HRRALT) IVhMHlay, (Mofocr mil. The wonderful bargains which are the outcome of cash buying and cash selling at Ry lands Co., Macdonald Blk., give to the customer values which are begin- ning to be realiz- ed at our stote. We have wonder- ful values in La- dies' Wear in Coats, Suits and Skirts of the new- est up to- date makes. Our leader Ladies Suits at are remarkable for value, and coming at this season of the year in the way of a mistake in shipment, the value __ we bought them at will be appreciated by our customers in the retail price. MANY PEOPLE GOING TO EUROPE New Goods in Ladies' Ties, Belts and Gloves just received and marked at popular selling prices Ladies Hosiery Our 3 for heavy seam- less fashioned Hose is a trade hringer In ladies' Underwear we have the celebrated Shield's and Wat- son's raalces, and other lines un- derpriced for the season SWEATERS made by the factory in Ontario and shipped direct to us at the lowest cash price, in the wanted colors at low prices. RYLANDS CO IV MACDQNALD BLOCK (Salt Lake Republican.) J. W. McNicol, of l.ethbridge. Al- berta, chairman pf the international dry farming congress'; .1. Manwar- Ing, secretary of the board of trade of Uethbrldge, and Arthur Perrey, prominent rancher of Card.'ton. Can- ads, reached Salt Lake today en route to the international dry farming con- greas which holds it-j annual meeting at Colorado Colo., October 16. Messrs. AlcNicol and Manwaring held n conference with members of the publicity bureau of the Commer- cial club Ihls morning and It was ar- ranfed to Ulah Ihrow her aup- port to Alberta, for the neit meeting at Ilie congreie. In e.v change for whloii the Carndlana prom- IH to support gait Lake for the 1913 Cauaiao delegation of 100 will UO to OotorMo on a -jpecially Orwit Northern train, ac Canadian piperr' hand, a faamia Alberta organization. A aytclal Hhlblt will be made by the government of Alberta in charge of 10 L. Richardson, the expert of the Al- berta agricultural department. The Duncan Mmnh'all, minister of as- rieulture for Alberta; the Hon. Jir. Jlolhorwell, mlnialer of a'.Tlculiijr., fm. baskatchewail. the mayor of Leth- "ridge and other prominent officials will accompany the train. On their return home the party will- stop in Sail. Uke, Saturday, October 21. A special program for the enter- jtainmcnt. of the guests is being ar- I ranged by the Commercial club. in. eluding a visit to and an an- tomoblle slihueeing trip about the Salt Uke delegates to the conaret-j 10 far lelected, Include Dr. .1 A Wldt- L. A. MerrlR, W. F. Zullch and w. r. Jensen. One other will be se- lected. will also ao from Box Elder, and counties. StNATOtt DYING Chevriw who haa been In poor health for time, began to ilak last nlsin and hli condltlmi (a now critical SPEECH ON TARIFF REFORM Undon, Oct. S.-Commenti-.ig on Balfour', speech, the Chronicle today .ays that it is charact-arlatlc the man that hi. chilly east wind o disapproval should .wing around (o tariff reform not from any be lief in Its virtue, but for fear of fric tion with Ihe ovsrseaa dominions 01 account of the favored nation clauses The Chronlcte reaffirm, it. bellei that impeiial preference would "de o.ur world wide trade and In volve im in food taxes, grinding face, of our poor." The Bally coniiimns Balfour for parly opinion, oa oae of tka burning quetdon. of Canada, adding that ,lu.t as soon a. the evil tfoor of c'oloilal prtfereice opens an Inch, unlink PBII- ticlan. an to be found throwing thtlr wdfkl M one aide or other of Ike colonial nak from Canada lo the European countries 'promises to be heavier thli year than be- fore according to tbe figures of the local steamship agenhi. Booklnii have been fairly heavv all'iummer, but tbe fal! season, which In juil opening, has already eclipsed til. pre- vious years. A new scheme list been .naugurated through (he WMt for tandllnc steamship bookings on the j. P. K. lines. Formerly all reaerva- ions had to be made through the Winnipeg office, often entnlllng con- siderable delay. This, however, has been overcome, as the local'agents In all the main centres In the western provinet-j liilve been given space nl- lotments on all steamers for second and third class passengers, I that now all bookings mar be made direct. This should prove a ureiit convenience to the travelling public. Another change which will be wel- comed is the betterment of service for tlilrd class passengers. Tilt space has been cut down considerably, but the iiccommodatlon tins been bettered ac- cordingly, and the company claims that the service been bettered b) t'voiu.v-five percent. The company pects a very heavy season, and hive made arrangements accordingly, which they believe will meet all require- ments. CLARKE CO. The Ladies'Store Phone 4S3 Acadia Block SURPASSING STYLES In Newest Suits, Coats and Dresses, presenting values of exceptional merit .livery wnriiiiu, wli.-il.cvcr lnsi.o mid wlinlcver the limits of her can I'iiul iit liiis collodion jnsi llic o'liniiriil she We are xvoiulcrl'iiliy complete t'olleolion I'niiji (lie mosl slyl- isli mid inexpensive to ihe eliihoi-iile mid more expensive con-enf. in every detail. Many new styles which you have nol sean'before have lately come to hand, are, of themielvea, well worth a special visit. MAKKETS GRAIN MARKETS Winnipeg Slan., Oct. vheit opened 98 '1-S, closed 97 7-8; V'pveniber opened, 97 i-s, closed, 99 December opened P5 1-S, closed 4 5-8; May. old. opened 98 -8; May. new, opened 99 7-S. closed 90 opened 42 3-S, clos- d 42 J-4; December opened 39 1-4, losed 39; May opened ;14 1-2, closed 2 closed 223; No- ember opened S19, 219. WINNIPEG CASH 1 Northern I 0-1, 2 Northern SS 1-4, 3 Northern 3 1-2, Xo. 4 91, No. 5 84 3-4, No. 75 1-4, Feed 72. C. W. 42 3 C W 40 1-2, Ex. 1 Peed 40 1-2. I Feed 39 1-2, 2 Feed 37. 55 Feed 50. N. 222. American Marketl opened IDS, closed 10S 1-8; J.Iay opened 112 a-8, closed 112 3-g. 97 3-4 closed 97 3-4; opened 104 5-8, clos' ed 103 5-8; July opened 99, closed 3-S. LIVERPOOL LIVE STOCK Liverpool, Oct. Rogers ana Sons, Liverpool.'cable today that there a very alow trade in the-Birken- market and whilst the price of soot cattle was ivsll maainuined, rough beasts sold-for less money, full quotations steers from 13'8-4" to'13 1-2 cents: Canadians 32 l.-4'to 13 1-4 cents, and raachers 12 to'13 pound. PRIESTS ABE LEADING PORTUGESE MONARCHISTS Lisbon, Portugal, Royal-: ists after their defeat at' -Pinpaes where- they lost'50 men ..entrenched themselves'in the.-rough country'and are awaiting the arrival col- umn under Captain Couchlere. It -K reported that they have eight field pieces and four maxim guns. A party of Monarchists, commanded: by a Ipriest. attacked an' elprem train which 'was carrying droop, to the north, neair Monsalou. They placet obstructions on the iracks, which were dracovered by the engineer who .top- ped the train when it was within 50 yards of the pile of stones and nil road ties. As the train halted it was fired upon. The troon respond- ed and drove off the royali.ti. Four mndred royalists attacked Macede de Cavalliere-4 Which tiae been reinforc- ed, but withdrew after a fight thSt continued for two hours. Priests are taking a live part in the organization of guerilla -bands and are'leading them In the combat with uplifted cniclfiies. Monarchist flags are flying over the churches at Castelio Branco and San- to Tyrso. The government is finding difficulty in handling cavalry in the mountainous districts. EXCEI'TIOXAL SUIT V ALDUS .ftti.OO, Plain clothe and tweeds in tha fam- ous "Northwaj- and oilier Icadiuc exclusive with this slore. DAIiXTV K VEX JAG DRESSES Satins, chiffons, voiles, mulls marquisettes, etc., displayed ill ihe' finest collection fov this store. Make Free HANDSOMEST NEW COATS Shown in twpcvls and plain Kersey in :i wpiiilRrfuHv broad roller- don, every one beautifully tailored ami perfect fiUhijf. COSY BATH AX D LOUNGING I'tORES Velours, crepes and in luinti- some floral, Paisley tU- signs, all useeiJtioual values. And Guarantee The Fit L'el and Special Tuesday Sale of Millinery STREET VXD MEDIUM DRESS HATS.............. '-Including values worth up lo Special alteniion is given toinoi'row to tailored hals Tor meiliiini dress wear. Tn flick-ore ol' odd styles on display he, sjiovvirexeliisivemodels of exceptional style and heeoiningness, in every imaginalile iiml wanted trimmed in ihe very 'he si: 'way with t'he'Tuost: correct Fixings of the season. EXTK JfS'PECIAL FOR TUESDAY 50 iLAMES RAILROAD CONTROL OF MINES at Present in This Province A subscriber addresses the follow- KING'S PRINTER PASSES AWAY Colonel Wglfenden Dies in Dlttinguilhad Joined Volunteer' Move- ment Victoria, n. o., Oct. 7.-Lieutenanl Colonel Wolfemlen, aged 70, died here tohighl. in IS58 h-a came to British Columbia, with a party of 150 Royal Engineers, who were sent by the home authorities, following the dis- covery of gold on the Fraser. This corps of engineer, did a won- derful work in bringing civilization out of. the wilderness In the days of this country, and in the history was made the lafo Colonel Wolfendcn had a large share. When the corps disbanded; ire re- ceived tr.-a appointrm-nt of Quean's winter him one of respected figures In the pub- ic service, a. his 'long eiperience made him one of the most promfnent. He was among thv first to join movement In British Col- umbia, and was In ike New Weitmlnster and Victoria Rifle Vol- ntaers from 1S64 to U7S, and In the atter wlwn tbe orianliaitlnh waa nwraetl as tbe Canadian militia, n continued aa a member. In ISil e with Ike rank of Memrn- and In luo.f rant- ed a 8. 8. i f, r- tlle situation, prevent tire r t> r Conditions LxiSting other coal companies from coming to settlement'with the miirer's, and cle- prive the public of their usual source I of fuel supply. The smnll Increase in wages asked lly, tile miners would I easily have been nrji by raising the price of coal ten cents.per 1.011. liv- ing to tbe Herald: jeryon-a knows that lue price of coal few people are aware that -che llas "een .increasing during Ihe last Great .Northern Railway has a.control- years. Uveryoac knows that the ling: inteiiest in the Crow's N'est Pass of -living has increased fortv-five Coal Co., the largest producing com- Per ceslt. In the same period, aiiil in Pany in the Crow's Xest Pass dis- spite1 of these two fads the miners' :rlct: that the Canadian Pacific Rail- wages have remained stationary: way Company has a controlling inter- As to manipifinlioni'Tlio Circa! for- est in, and mdmjctly owns, coal tlrern Railway takes vast quantities1 nines at Hosnrcr. Hlllcresl, Bank- of coal from ihe CroVs Piss head, and the Gait mines at I.'3th- Coal Co.. at .1 price less'' thai the blldge. This means that two ra'-l- cost of production, over lo llic United roada control seventy per cent, of staivw, and. there sells the coal the output in dispute. through their many a; a two railroad corporations profit of from 200 to ceui. Itiiclj of oil tile, Canadian prair- ies iviio lire lo'tally Ignorant .of the Jnsi .causes and "reasons beliiirj tr-> stiM.'o of the miners iii' the' Crow's Pass Coal "district: It is hare a, lloyal Coramission to what Iransplrea in connection with coal mined iiui'dlspoMd or .the United States, but it Is: for our Dominion government 'to enact laws preventing railroad controllii-iji coal mines and oi.pjpk- iug ihairi lo their own financial art- vahtaBi) lo such an that, ilia coal companies are unable io pay their work- people a or a profit to I heir shareholders. CONNOR'S BODY RECOVERED are primarily producing coal for tli-sir own consumption manipula- coai companies under control of these railways, although operating Tho Canadian Pacific Railway ;loes the same throughout the prairie prov- inces of Caua.-hi, anil is this'year ssll- i-ig the coal brought lo, uml from, l''ort William. u''oapite tlic long hal.'.l in one of the largest and best coal al a of from 50 to 100 per cent. fields in th-a world, have hardly ever paid dividends to th'air shareholders, and officials of the companies even state that, the mines are b-3ing operat- ed at a loss. What is lira cause? Because lira railroads, by reason of their interest in the mining com- panies, fix the price which they (Ihe railroads) pay fo.r the coal they tak'e. This price is so low that profit the coal companies, is sim- ply eliminated on this part of their nut'put. The public pays it much higher pi'ice for coal and coke, hut '1'h-a press oudeavors to .show [hat tile railroads lire trying lo give the public .cheaper coal, and iiuol'j the recent removal of -the, fid i-ants pur ton duty, hut the removal of this duty only Increases the profit of I lie rnii- road companies, as the stril'a is prolonged, tiic price la tire consuming public goes higher and higher, 'so much so tlw-: the ra'Kroads :ire actuai- ly making more money with llic mines in the I'aes .landing iilhi. j The recenr Go'nlou commlBsinu had i not the scope lo invasllBale the ri'ia! Oct. The niyslrrious, ilisappcaraiice C'oiinr.f fium lii.s -1101111; here 5 week's ago, has solved. His boiiy was found laic Saturday' nil Ilie river bank near this cily. Kor pasl. fivr, weeks Ibi; police of lie province hern Innliiiig lor him. His wife wrote lo Uif Cjlgiiry police and also insprl.- oil. nilrrrliscmcnts.in the papers Ilial city us well us. -Lcthbriilgc. It is llioughl that w.as ing home doiii" -Rcdclid'c in which place ho (-raced, and -when crofc ing the trajli nnil while Irying'jo .fiolil on In. side oi JJin liridgc. passei wns 'sliabfii off. "-'i tl'.e profil oil sales lo the public is price and profit received for coal not sufficient to enable coal com- in the Crow's Xcst dlE- panles to pay dlvid'-nds, or, in some trlci, ''ad It tL'o powor to ini'jsti- even expenses. But if ihe rail- .'-he interests l.jhiiid the coal paid the same price as the companies. Royal Coniinlanlonn do- He the coal companies would pay en- feat the end for which they are form ormous dividends. d so long as it is Imuonslbfc for Iho Coal companies not under the con- Commission to invvjsl'ipnlc evfirytliius trol'ef the railroads sell at relaling to the production iiml x'alc of IIvi Blleea in the public, uric- 'he coal to the cormratlons as wsll SB being regulated to some exlent by as the public, nud the interests be- 'he tfjmand, and these companies liind coal companies. ies ahow foot profils to th-alr shire- in' between Ihe holdera. comuanles protlticiiiji cavenlv per Now comes In the coal operators cent, of the con! In the Crow's association, and the working of ibis aaoclatlon has proved a sad to Ihe companies, not un rai'iroad control. For' lh-j rail- tlila. Is.bniwd lo cause dcpriv- nM Interests in their 'determination I a lion and much suffering to Puss coal district, nntl llic rnllroada which l.i rpsulting -disastrously to oiw of our'larKest indiislries, jiud which TO BOOK PUT LOOKING TOR TRAD' Ottawa. ,0ct. Arrangerr.ynti under way in the department of nieree for -publication .and dlBtrihif-J lion ihro.ugliout tho world of the ne.vi! flditfoii of an expert Directory of Caari-' ada in following Ucrnian, Dutch. Ptif. liiBiiese. Japanese Riid Chinese. The laKt edition of the' expert'' directory.! which was published in '.-April of thl'a- w.is flsirlpiitetl lafely tliroueh'. out ihe world by Cauadjan trade com1- mlssloncrs and Urltish consuls. Cnp- Ies were also sent to chambers of commerce, boards of trade, clc This- director' is the only compre- henslvo list ever conta'Inhm namos addresses i of Canadian anufacturers I'rodnwi, ami exporters of Veio'rj--' oilier com- Bnd tlio.ornce, of Canadian trade commissioners abroad nrrangemonls are now under to "avo the work publlshi-d. In u.s of these whermw H.idc commistloncrs arc ;