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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 25, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta THE TJRTITHnTnOlJ! T> ATLY HER A 'Ml _ Friday, Otfolter 25, tEMOIRS OF EDWARD VII. NOT FLATTERING The Latest Sketch Doesn't Make the Peace-Maker WOMEN REBEL AT DEAR FOODS an Attractive Man t London, Oct. All 'the newsnaii- rrs thie give columns, -to :i review 'of Mr. Edward book, 'Uhlch Is piibllsliefl 'jioday.'. "Rtog'Eil "i iril in his True Colors." mid whic hile apparently intemloil to refute 'Sir Sydney "Lee's memoirs of tlic late King In the dictionary of nation- Hi will sucsgcd only. nc- coiding to Boni-e of the reviews, pre- tenting England's peacemaker in an linflatterhig light. True, llr. I-osse .Kins Ell- ird even before his itccet'sion, as "iojie ot the world's lending diplomat- ists s lying this was a result of dll- jgence 'study, tact. ability and coach- int, b> Napoleon III. Emiwcss Eugene, who a "ijetticonted Xigra and Empress' Fred- place himself In from of her room to'" bar 1 lie Kiigllsu 'physlclnn'i entrance. .i'.Mr. IsoRgs'I'liurscU that anothe: .-'cause of friction wits llie uusnanlcd and reckless criticisms of his uncle's private life, saying the Kmnoror was foolish qnough lii the presence or wit- nesses to' contrast his own immaculate carter witli thai of his uncle, all of frhlcli hns carried To (lie King. Mr. Legse end bis book by refer- 'ring to the many hats anil uniforms owned by. the late King which he suys were ;as numerous as the Kais- er's. This singular defence of King Kdward Is-arousing morp newspaper criticisms than the alleged attack in tho diotloimry, many newspapers de- precating the exhumation of the stor- ies which had better remain buri-ed. erick But this who i MrotU because the dictionary memoir not revised hy Lord lluimhani. Or A Mysterious Suicide Oct. Ad- miral Chasm, commander of the Em- peror of Hussian yacht Standard com- mitted suicide ac his residence yes- of his act is not It "v.-ns renorted at the time oY troublo among the sail- ors-of-the lilnck Sea Fleet that they had arranged a plot lo seize the Stand- ard while the Einperc'r and the The ivritenrecalls the King's general .nersion! to' journalists and relates low. when, Ire resented one young- iers fimiliar criticism'of a bad shot: .at billiards by calling his carriage aim practically' ordering him from rSIarlbGTOUtrh House. Mr. Legge revives stories of how fie Prmce was pestered by. Jews who were anxious to .lend money to him' nntl also recalls some anecdotes aboui. John Brown. He then informs his readers that the American newspipers as ji wife beater. After berating the Fleet Street' for publishing libellous state- ments about .the King, Mr. Legge tells us the Kaiser was a source of con- stant irritation to Us uncle, yuo ken- orally managed 'to wound his nep- 3i'ow's boundless vanity by refusing .to pander his desire for show by be- coming his stalking horse at parades, naval inspections anil side shows. 1 This amazing champion next resu3-_ citates the story that-when Empress' Frederick was driving she" expressed a wish to see the 'eminent English .'physician Sir' .Tanrcs Reid, declaring that the King' told his mother that if she persisted in her intention he Merlin, Oct. "dear food' riots increased III violence today Abcut 20UO women raided a butche shop In tho Woddins district and de- molished the premises and 'Stole 111' meat. The manager was aerionalj injured. All the other butcher shops in the district have been closed and barricaded. The polleo have been call ed out in strong force as the district which is in the north of Berlin has on previous occasions been the scene of violent disturbances and tt is fear ed these may he repeated. TO KILL BUFFALO BULLS Wulnright. Aha., Oct. lifty veteran buffalo bulls enclosed in tho local reserve will bo lillled. This will be necessary; so that the dange of their destruction by younger bull may be avoided. A'largo number c these bulls have passed tho half cei tury mark and unless they are di strayed they will tho victims of th stronger board of trade has applied for a quarter of butfalo beef iurthe case of-a slaughter and in the event of their request be- ing granted the business nien of th' town will put" this "on the menu a ihe animal banivuet nest month. For .making paper stancdlssan Ohio man has invented a machine in which an electric motor drives a tiny fVrii: the end of PAU L_ K ___ OlLMORE THE HAVOC Choice rrignte One-half section two miles from Coalclale- All under cultivation, 50 acres mAlialia. 'Suit- able for dairy .-farm-. One-quarter section six miles east of Leth- bridge, all m tirnotliy. Produces 300 tons an-, nually. Adjoins the C. P. R. Demonstration Farm between Coaldale and Lethbridge. Both Parcels are all Irrigable For Full Information Apply to A. Suggitt Phone Sm Rural; Address Coajttele. Alta A car at the service of anyone who would like to see these iarms Delegates Dry Farming Congress and Others, Do Not Overlook DfiDT MANN "City of Certainties" I II IV 1 111 Tetminiu m w r _ oftheC. N.R. GRASP THESE FACTS thousand towns and cities 'The .Port Mann shops will bo the most im- (In- Cniuulirtn Xovtluvru system, but portant in- Wm. jM'uckenzic, in one Pacilif one 1 ort Mann.- Province, Juno 18, 1012. -V huo-p iLM-ntorv like Uestern Canada is ,vroni ni'c .Uaekoiixie Manii interests'Control the ihe louiuhition upon gieat an., _ basis l.'orl: M'anii's woiiderl'ul coal mines ol the Paeiiio Coast, besides ihe foundation basis ...of Port Mann's 1 future. The Panama- make Port Mami the ".front door" for a territory many times larger than the average European country or American The great ports of the world are located oil or at-the iiionlirot' great- rivers. Port Manirs harbor, the. Frnser River, is the h'nest fresh- water harbor on the Pacific Coast.. "The development of the country and the amount of business offerings by transportation companies indicate that-the Canadian Northern will h' ilo. in five years what the C. P. .R. had twenty yenrs to-accomplish in." T. Or. Holt, vice-president and general manager of greatest coal mines of the Paoiiic Coast, besides several lurge metalliferous properties. Port 'Mauri has .aii important future p the head- quarters- of1-these vast milling regions. .The .Fraser 'River, Port Maims harbor, is oue of the great salmon grounds of the world. Port Mftiin'is destined to be the centre of a huge tish- tiigau.dust.ry, as Mackenzie MaiinJ interests already control several of the-largest fishing 'industries on the Pacific Coast. Port-Mann is the logical sa I'ing'pent re -for the richest timber areas of North America. ..The Eraser. Mills, opposite Port of the' largest'plants iirthc world, is controlled 'by .Mackenzie Mann interests, ha veiuany niUlipiis of dollars invested in timber .and, mills "oh'-the Pacific'Coast. These iniinenSe lu'inber- ing interests centering at Port Mann are'alone '.sufficient to assure a large city. (he Canadian Pacific Railway., for-industrial sites mean mil- lions of dollars--nettled-to the payrolls of Port Ma 1111. Five Millions to be Spent at Once on Port Mann I'acifiu Properties, Limited, controls the major portion ol; the central business and property in the heart of the official towhsite of Port Mann. lit is therefore important chaser consult our list in order to insure getting- the best value. Our prices are tlie same as those of the Canadian Northern Railway, and the termsi arc one-quarter cash and the ffve half-yearly Avith interest at 6 per Secureinformation, maps and pricelUJt from O. J. AMUNDSEN SON, Claresholm, Alberta Headquarters during-Congress Week, Dallas Hotel, Lethbridge.. ,j, PACIFIC PROPERTIES, LTD., B c. _i_ HIGH PRAISE FOIBETHBRIDGE SAYS THIS CITY ENTERTAINED THE DRY-FARMING CONGRESS SPLENDIDLY .Alberta West, in Calgary-AlberUh.) Lethbridge is a reminder of that-last glimpse of Coney Island. .The .windy square is liung with hundreds lights lancing in the wind, and -bunting and lags shivering in the shadows of-half >are trees. Prom the; depot the young jlty seems to cover the area ot Luna park! lights are everywhere, outlining ill the tallest buildings and woven into tigns of welcome and greeting. .The yholc city ft given over to the- busi- iess oE making the; delegates, com- ortable and happy; The task of entertaining -so many thousands of visitors to the'three or our international congresses -In" aes- ;iOii, is 0113 which might have- con- Eoiinded a less ambitious town of such imited proportions, but anything seems possible in this young, breezy commun- y. Private houses have been given to the entertainment of'visttors [rom far lands, a'nd when the supply of ;al beds ran out some time Monday ight, the comhilttftc promptly fluns the doors of several downtown docks, where some hundreds of com- ortable cots had been made up In an- .iclpatloti of the need. THere" Is -DO serious conge-stion, and every stranger n the town is comfortably located. The Lethbridge people are proving rte- ightftil hosts, too." rettaur- it a'nd dining room accommodation .jcma .to he adequate, the local .recep- tion committee nan arranged a-series of "feeds" (they refuse to adopt the noun for various sections of the congress delegates, and by Ibis leans, together with private hoapital- ty, almost all visitors break bread at east once a day, as the guests of their Canadian very genuine to- ken of the enthusiasm of the Southern Albertaus; for the international frater- lity of agriculturists. There is a whole-hearted ness in -the spirit of welcome that could not be de- uistratc'd so completely in a mid small city. Churches, schools, clubs, "civic bodies and civic oilioials who have cooperated', in1 the organized demonstration of friendH- neaB, and even young Lethbridge. Is proudly doing its share. The cadets, khaki ..ntforms, nre acting as guides, and a of these tiny guards meets every train, early and late, Tho assemblage is one of the most cosmopolitan imaginable. Rvery" con- tinent on the globe is represented in tho aggregation of farmers and farm educationists. There arc delegates from South America, Africa, Pales- tine, Russia. Belgium, and the United States, and badges of every color the rainbow flutter from umiaual cos- tumes "tT half a dozen nationalities. AH Kull Khan, the versatile young Persian who represents the Oriental aspects of the problem of tilling the world's bread basket, is one of the .most brilliant speakers of the con- grass. Alexander Aaronsohu, who can- not'be a day .over 30 .yean of age, rep- resents the oldest dry-farming nation in the world. There is a new and un- usual element of interest in the clever discourses on the methods of Palestine farmers, from this descendant of Abra- ham and Jacob and Isaac; he has cur- ious bits of information which have come down through generations of Jews for two thousand years, to impart to the bran'd new dry-farmers of the Occident. His appearance on every platfornvis greeted with something of a thrill, umi much stir and applause. His faultiest English, his poetic and viv-id eloquence color the subject mat- ter of bis -speeches with a new glow. farmer gazes at -him m awed hardly seemed possible before that Palestine and western Canada eould have farming problems in common. There-are several interesting Biaiis. Erpni the .wheat belt who hare npt, been heard from except in in- teiTOga-tiOD. The Belgian-a are in aome- vbat- close .the South Am- .have amimilated readily. International ConxreBB of Farm which opened on Frldaj-. 'Mil- picturcSQuely cotmopolltkTi, but itB practical phases are vitally inter- Among the delegates are a small army of farm preBi women from over -America, and more than a dozen home economic 20th century of 'the new movement In of women. There are also fie vert! women among them! Mrij.- Tweidle of Pentic- toti, -B.C., whose operatiqpi include the management ot a 30-aci'B' frujt farm, a cattle ranch, an irrigated farm and a general store. SJrs. Twea- dle is one of tbe._mqst .tnergetic set- tlers of the Okanogan, and is looked, up to ;with njipfiot 4y al- falfa growers. Mrs. Tweadle has sown the largest acreage oc alfilfa in the Okandgan vtjley. Bhe'lB'ah'exhibitor at the congroBi. Minn., Oct. boy on the Soo railway 'robbefl ot In pay checks o? Wash- ington and Fifth Avenue shortly be- fore noon today. Dry-Farming Specials %0 Acres, rich, clay loani, .level: caa all be steam plowed; 7 from Lctlib'ri'dge-WeybuEjv.'liiic Canadian pacific io'f the few tracts of the Price. per terms.' 040 lovely section; every acre good; on the line of the Can- nclian Pacific three miles from elevator; seventeen miles from: Lethbridge. Price per acre-rrg-po.d icnns.. DUO well selected hnlf section, seven miles from loading I rack, fourteen from entirely level, balance slightly rolling'; soil a heavy clri-y loam, all good; adjoining seo- lion.helcl at 127.00 per acre. Price only per KM) choice quarter, eighteen miles from railway, five from post office; all level and surrounding land Ireld at from S23.00 to per, acre." For quick sale per terms. These are all .selected buys anil will stand the fullest investigation. They mean money to the man who gets in NOW, as these opportunities De a Dart the past that we some- times Blgh over when wo realre what we hav missed. SUNNY SOUTHERN "ALBERTA AWAITS UP TO YOU. Suite 1 Kirkham Blk. 3rd Ave. Lethbridge, Alta. ;