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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 21, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGES 1-11 VOLUME V. Ldlibrulj-e, Alberta'., Monday, October FOKTY-l-'OUK 1'AWKK Number 265 THE FLAGS OF THE WORLD FLY IN TRIBUTE TO INTERNATIONAL GOOD WILL Raymond Man Won Big Prize "THIS CONiSRESS .WILL MEAN MUCH TO LETHBRIDGE." MAYOR MITCHELL, CALGARY Police Force Leave City in Lurch ALBERTA FARM THEIR PRpC From Boundary Line to Most Northerly Points They Have Come With Exhibits Well Designed to Show the Productiveness of Alberta's Soil AT THE OPENING Whim tlvc Province of Alberta last year decided to come to the aid oE tlic city of Lothliridge for the purpose of bringing the 1012 session of the Dry- Fanning Congress to tills city so that every agricultural district might "hiivo an easy opportunity to exploit its re- sources, it niello no mistake, ,i'or at the grant! exposition of dry-farmed "products which opened today at the fair grounds, sixteen distinct district exhibits are on display from this 'pro- vince, not including that of IliG Cen- tral Alberta Development League hendciuarlers at Red Deer, in which thtf nrcdutits 'of several differ- ent communities arc- gathered'togeth- er in one of the raofJt comprehensive exhibits over seen at an exposition of tho Congress. Prom Cardslou, an old- time exhibitor, 6u the south. >to Morin-j Tilfe and St. Albert OQ the north, and 'fiestion wuu him; and it to cap it all there is ihe Alberta ex- hibit, twloo winner of the swc-opsiakes trophy ut the Congress expositions, but barred this year, which m tho opinion of visitors from every jiart of the continent is a display which might weir do honor 10 any world's Imposition. But in'walking about the buildings, and picking put the district exhibits from the Province of Alberta, it is not the quantity of the products sho'wn us much as the diversity and the quality which appeals to everyone.. .j, ROOSEVELT GOING HOME Col. Roosevelt lufi ilcrey' HoHiiiial, Chicago, today, for his home at Htiy. A bul- letin issued ;it Wayne, Jnd., stated that be was standing tho journey well. He spent a rest- less night at tlie hospital, to excitement over go-- ing home. Congress Sidelights Mayor Mitchell, of Calgary, accom panied by Col. Sanders, .Chief One cannot help but be impressed bv j several of the .aldermen of tin th-3 time and energy and oxa.enso northern city, reached Lethbridire this which these "taking prlrtoi mornmS h-v automobile, and will HON. DUNCAN MARSHALL Minister. 9f. Agriculture for Alberta DR. WIDSTOE PLEASED "I am certainly very pleased with the opening ''of the Con- gj-ess, and bollevc it-will bs tho greatest we have over tid Or. toe, president of the international Congress. "One of: the great- est features of the. Congress, in my mind, is the great and line feeling of international brotherhood, which is created by the gathering of represents- lives all nations. This, I be- Hove, one oE the happiest results of the convention." v in their resources, have expended the week at the congress. ;iTlns bringing before the world ;u this time from Bow Islaml on the east to Pluch- er Crete k oii the west, have come ex- hibits whlcli: cannot help :but .prove .to the world that Alberta' as au agri- cultural province, ranks with the bust farming. community In the world. And the advantages they have to ofier tho new in search of. a home. Where lie. would settle would be- tho likely lie had carefully examined every display, he would close his eyes, and choose whichever district might come first, 'confident that in so doing he could make no mistake. (Continued on page .THE POLICE FORCE 001 as i ted by to Prosecution DOESN'T WORRY SKELTON Incensed at the nction ot Police Davis in sending'to Toronto for a police inspector to take the place of Leslie Silliker, who left the force OR September i, fourteen members of the force hist night issued an ultimatum to Chief Davis and .Mayor Hatch, to; the effect that they 'would turn jiil their uniforms if the appointment Constable Skclton, of Toronto, was i not immediately rescinded. them in as fast as you like, If that is the course of action you have decided to follow." answered the -May- or. At six o'clock fourteen complete itfiu were handed over to Chief Dav- is, and there were fourteen men no longer mem-bers of the force. This morning, there were five on the -Ont., Oct. trouble that is now reported at Lethbridge is not. going to make P.O. Skelton, of Toronto, throw up his chances of receiv- ing ji police inspectorship hi the Western city. He intends to get off just as soon as the police commissioners will let him go, which ho expects will be today or tomorrow. "I am going there, whether Micro is trouble or net, and is certain to prove a great affair for said Mayor Mitchell. "Headlight Diamond" .Hob Shaw M.P'.K for Sletller, Col. Walker, and others reached the city this -morning on the special train from the north to spend the week at the congress. Prof. Bedford, Manitoba's new deputy minister of agriculture, is here to look aftf-r the interests- of his pro- vince. Mr. Bedford is enthusiastic ov- er, the exhibit ami said that oE Al- berta is one of the host of them all. Air. IJcdford takes pride in the fine trophies sent by the Manitoba gov- ernment which arc on exhibition in F. 0. Lowes' window; One. of them valued at J100 is for the best display of fruit from the three prairie prov- inces. Alberta will be able to com- pete for this prize. Hon. J. Haddock, associate editor of The Republican, Logan, Utah, is "tere, one of tlie livest boosters ot the bunch for that state. He has been 4J. on the job for some time and if Utah !J doesn't get the next Congress it will not bu the fault of ML. Haddock. ON ITS MERITS IN STIFF COMPETITION MALLY OPENED UTENANT-GOVERNOR Hon. G. V. Bulyea Pronounced the Magic Words Opening Greatest Exposition of the Kind in the History of the World SASKATCHEWAN'S GOVERNOR Hon. Martin Burrell Said Dry Farmins: Bridges the Chasm Between Science and Duncan Marshall and Others Join in Greetings With the Hags of main nations flung ed Products formally opened at Judges Tell About Suc- cess of Raymond Farmer Hon. W. T. Finlay, of Medicine Hat, Alberta's first minister, of- 'rt- culture, has not got over his in agriculture merely because be quif reputation as a winning wheat. vj He is here and expresses v the first attempt of expresses with' 'the gaai; exhi-bit way in which it is housea. As a compliment to the delegates job, Chief Davis, Sargt.. Kroning, Con- stable Mellor, Constable Forbes, and Court Stenographer Pearson. The action of the mon came like a .bolt from the blue. For some-time it 'lias hrcn known that there-was anyhow r think this is a bluff.-1" Great Falls the city band" will meet them on their arrival at "the depot at tin's evening and es- cort them to headquarters. It is reported thut several other constables havebecn of- fered positions by Chief Davis, one of them having been offer- ed the position of sergeant at -a salary of a month. Hon. .Senator Rostock came in I from the aicBridc banquet at Cran- brook to be present at the opening. affection among the men. When iho report appeared in the Herald on Sat- urday evening that Constable SkeUon was coming imincdinteiv 10 assume PARLIAMENT CALLED the duties of inspector, the force al- HON. GEO. W. BROWN PUtenant-Governor of Saskatchewan. most to a man protested, Sergt. Brown, who lias had charge of the force up till the arrival of Chief was the leader in the move- ment. Some time ago he went to the Chief, and asked that Hro'vvn, bej promoted tov the job. Chief Davis de- murred. "When the appointment of the Toronto man became known, the uisaffection spread. Yesterday morning, Sf-.-rgf. Brown. in speaking to the Keralil, said: "I have been a member of this force for several years. I have a wife and fam- ily to support, have handled the police force while there was no oVii.f on the job. had entire charge. think 1 gave satisfaction. I at-'ked to bj made, 'nspcctor, and received :Iu- answer, i that 'he wanted a man in wlvnm he; :'could place implicit trust." li that isj fair to the Ioc.nl men, I want to know! j about h. I'm just seeing the men and by tomorrow. I hardly expect; there will be any police force." j The Ultimatum j That v.-as the iirsi iniiaiaiion. of auy! real trouble in the imi ii watj net long before the men were ?.M gat.h-' ortxi together, an ultimatum and handed to tho Mayor, with the re-j f.ult that, the whole ainttk. i Those whn took this neium were} Sergt. firown, Constable GooahchanJ jr.. 1-Yced. E. Freed, Dimijihy. Wurman.; Dooloy, Gallon. Wailis, j ilnicc and Fryer. I Fryer. j ou .oaoc Ottawa, Oct. proclama- tion calling parliament for Thurs- day, Nov. 21, was issued today. The Duke of Connaught arrives back tonight and an announcement of Mr. Monk's retirement will fol- low shortly. Once more the world's wheat championship stays in Canada. The for- the best -bushel of-wheat-opfen-to the world was announced by Chairman Fair- field; of the jury of awards, last night. Henry Holmes, of Raymond, is the winner, so that the big Rume- ly oil pull- engine, the biggest prize ever given in any open com- petition of such a nature, will re- main in Southern Alberta. Once more, also, Marquis wheat won the big prize, and added an- other-laurel to its already famous It the first attempt of Mr. Holmes, to grow Marquis, and will establish ;t as the coming grain in Southern Alberta. "1 never in all my life saw such a collection of winning wheat as the 200 or more exhibits displayed in the sweepstakes said Mr. Harshman, of the Centennial Mill Co., of Spokane, one of the judges.. "We took the four classes cf hard wheat entered, el- iminated all but the firsts in each, and then we had to sweat blood before we could decide on the champion bushel. There was ex- cellent wheat from all over the continent on exhibition, and most cf it was almost perfect milling wheat." Geo. C. .Armstrong, of the sup- ply department of the Ogilvie Milling Co., Winnipeg, and Mr. McKillican, superintendent of the Dominion Seed branch, were the other two judges, worked with Mr. Harshman in deciding the winner, and they concurred in saying that a better collection of commercjal wheat was never seen- at any exposition. Seager Wheel- er and other prominent wheat growers had are per- fectly satisfied with the result. "The wheat was judged accord- Ing to the rules laid down by the Congress. Commercial value was the basis of judging, so We did not judge on points, as is often the case in such expositions. The winning sample was as nearly per- fect as wheat could be, taking in- to consideration commercial qual- ity, weight and'color. The weight was sixty-five and one-quarter pounds per bushel." This state- ment, from Mr. Harsnmanr one of the best known judges of wheat in the Western States carries a great deal of weight. The winning bushel is being put in a glass case today, and will be exhibited in a prominent place throughout the remainder of the Exposition. No second or third prizes were given out by the judges, this be- ing a sweepstakes event. Coming to Lethbridye yester- day on an urgent call from some of his friends ,and believing him- self to he in some dire trouble, Henry Holmes of Raymond was apprised of the fact that he was the owt.'er of a brand new Rumely, 30 horsf; power, oil pull tractor en- gine, apprised also of the fact th'at he was ihe new champion wheat grower of world, and incident- ally the most famous man in South- ern Alberta vor the time being. (Continued on page to the breeze from the cupolas ot the exhibition buildings, Upnyhig the feeling qi international brotherhood which features the entire gathering, with representatives'of fourteen" tions standing bareheaded in sun, the seventh In- ternational Exposition of Dry-Farm- MR. HARDIE MAY BE A CANDIDATE TOLD HERALDtREPORTfeR WOULD RUN FOR MAYOR CERTAIN CONDITIONS It is altogether likely iliat -'M-r: W. D. L. Hardie will be a candidate for tho mayor's chair at the, approach- es municipal elections. Mr. Hardie, when seen by the .Herald this after- loori said, "Yes it is just probable you will see me a candidate for- the- office of chief magistrate of the city but only md-er certain What are these conditions queried the 'Herald, ;o which. Mr. Hardie tell you that in good time." WHO WILL WIN NEXT CONGRESS A Greeting from the Chairman of the Board of Governors of the Dry Farming Congress indeed a great honour for any state or province to h; of entertaining so distinguished a aathering as the It is indeed a great honour for any state or province to have the privilege of entertaining so distinguished a aathering as the Seventh Annua! Meeting of the International Dry-Farming Congress. It ts, therefore, with great pleasure in my official capacity that I extend to the dcienai33 snd attending members of the Conoress. to one and all, a most haarty welcome to Sunny Alberta snd to this fair city of Leih- b rcdgc. My sincere wish is that the meetings of the mdy give you a conception of the wonderful possibilities which a correct understand- ing of the principles which the Congress stands for means tc every acre of land the world over. i hope that after the Congress is over many of you wili be able to take advantage cf the side excursions to see more cf the beautiful land lying at the foothills of the Rocky Mountains, to lesrn tc appreciate its clear, bright sunshine, its fertile soil, and its wonderful natural re- sources. In conclusion, let me hope that your visit to Lethbridge may be so profitable, ss well ss enjoyable, thst the Seventh Annual Meeting of the International Dry-Far.-ning Congress and your visit to Lethhridge wilt long retain a warm place in your memory. GREAT RIVALRY AND ALL CON- TESTANTS ARE BUSY CAN- VASSING DELEGATES. And now the big fight is on. Where ih'all the next congress lie ahotna Salt Lake City, Boise, daho Hcgina or Phoenix Five arc after it, all have their ioofitcrs, and all are campaigning as F their lives depended upon the rc- ull. The selection of tlie next headquar- ters for the congress will not he made until Thursday night, a great rally will he held in the audi- torium which will be attended by ail delegates. The congress is decided on la one-state, one-vote basis, and the 'different cities in the running arc working hard to get their supporters in line. Oklahoma City looks to have tlie best chance. They have come with a lixL'd pin-pose and have brought suffi- cient supporters to -carry weight. Salt Lake last year decided to make a bid for the 1918 congress, but from information received from some of their supporters, they do not seem to he well organized. However, are expecting several more delegate this ievening, when the complexion of whole matter may Kogina is after it, hut it looks a if they were just sotting ready to land it for 13H. That the congre wili go to United States tor next year there is no doubt. The selection oi the next place of meeting is one oi the big events of tic annual congress, an-i will likely furnish plenty pi excitement before the announcement is made on. Thurs- day night. 11 JU th s morning, at the grounds of1 the Lethbndge exhibition association, in the presence of several hundreds- delegates. The formal piocueding of handing' OVCL the Exposition to the Boaid of Control of tlie Congress was carried out bv Chairman J. W. Jit'Vicol, who in a lew very well chos- en words over ihe exposition to lion. Duncan Marshall, minister of agriculture for Albeita, officially rep- resenting the Board of Control. Following this, Lieutcnaiil-G over nor, Bukea, who drove up resplendent ms his Windsor uniform, attended by A" gua.nl of honor of jinovnted ppiice, and by Cap I C Ohllespie, oPEd- monion, formally .declared the 'expo- to the delegates and" the. public X, Other speakers were Uurrell, Dominion minister agriculture, as official representative of the Dominion government Hon. Geo W Brown, Lieu tenant-Governor of SaskatcHeuan J. H. superintendent Dominion expertmeutal farms, and others. Tho seventh Infcernational Exposi- tion of DLv-Farmed Products, whicli was thns formally morn- ing, and the International Dry-Farm-' ing Congress and Congress of Farm Women, which will be formally open- id at four this afternoon in the PCWI auditorium, give promise already of' being not onlv the greatest Dry-Farm- ing Congress, but the greatest congress- of any kind which held on the continent in years. There will be plans carried out, subjects liscusscd, which have never "before been placed, before the agricultural people of the nations in a full and proper light. In the words of Hon. Martin Burrell, the Congress year more than ever before prove thafc t is possible to bridge the gulf te- twcen the scientific and the practical. (Continued on page G.T.R. TO PURCHASE ,j. AMERICAN ROAD Chicago, Oct. The Chi- cago Tribune today publishes a story to the effect that act- ive negotiations are under. way by the Grand Trunk Rail- way for the purchase of a con- trolling in the Chicago Great Western Railroad. AT THE OPENING I POLICE REINFORCEMENTS Four additional policemen arrived this afternoon from Calgary to join the local police force. They -will be ight. Eight mere men will on this evening, so that bo fully manned' by to- Hon- Milrtin Burrell, Minister of'Agri. for the Dominion of Canada ;