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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 6, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta H'Vulay, September THE LETUBRIDGE DAILY HERALD SPECIAL NOTICE Sirs. 'JJirkbcck will Till? G-DI'J) STANDARD FUR E FOOD PRODUCTS FRIDAY, SATURDAY AND MONDAY Everybody Welcome.. L C. 310 '.Dominion Block. 4th Ave. BERLIN DIDN" GROW BIG ENOUGH Real Estate Firm Heavily Involved in Serious Fin- ancial Trouble T OFF TO SPOKANE FOR DECORATIONS Berlin, Sept of tlio largest realty and concerns here, with liabilities of over marks ,is reported to be in difficulties, owing to overspecula- lion on the growth of Berlin. The Tageblatt says that the appointment of receivers has been applied for, but confirmation has been liitherto unob- tainable. Should the report prove true, this be the most extensive collapse in a long series which have recently occurred on the real estate market. The concern was formerly back-etl by Several big banks, but these have late- ly withdrawn thoir support. DISTINGUISHED PREACHER VISITS CANADA Calgary, Sept. Rev. James Jjarr, D. D., Glasgow, Scotland, is mak- ing a two" months' trip through Canada tud the United States. Mr. Barr Is prominent in Scotland as a leader in the Men's Federation movement and Is a noted preacher and lecturer. His tour included Toronto, Winnipeg, Van- couver, Calgary. St Paul, Minn., Ro- chester, N. T., Newark, N.J., and other smaller communities. His object is to make a personal investigation of conditions in this country, and while doing this, he is preaching and lectur- ing in different places. ALD. ADAMS AND SUPT. REID TO ARRANGE. FOB-SHIPMENT OF STUFF Aid. Adams -and Superintendent Ueld left this'morning, for Spokane, where they will -make' arrangements (Or the shipping of 'the electrical'fix- tures wftich.will be decorate this the montn-of-October for 'the visit of the Duke of Connaught and .for the Dry-Farming Congress week.'' Arrangements will-be .made to ship eight miles of speci-ally. prepared wire, and four. thousand globes, red, white and .blue. They 'will also" meet the officials of the Washington Electric Co., and get -Jrom them the. loan of sockets and lights. Aid. Adams carries'with him the necessary bond executed by the city to'cover the co'st of the ment; which is 'being so kindly loaned by the Washington State city. HAYES' TRIAL WAS TO START TODAY New York, N. Y., Sept. est in the Kosenthal case shifted to- day from the criminal courts building to Police headquarters, where Cor- nelius 0. Hayes, deposed inspector, was to he placed on trial 'charged with making false statements con- cerning Police Commissioner Waldo. District Attorney Whitman announc- ed his intention of heing present and there was much speculation as to whether "Hayes taking the stand would, "make good" any of the state- ments attributed to him, notably that he would reveal departmental secrets embarrassing to the connni: siotiers. CROP REPORTS ARE ENCOURAGING SOME FEATURES NOT BRIGHT BUT AVERAGE IS CAUSE FOR GRATITUDE Winnipeg. Man., Sept. sur- vey of harvesting gathered from coun- try correspondents of the flliyjitoua Free Press shows that in spito of bad weather apparently 75 per cent, is cut, but evidently little, if any, of it can be .said to be perfectly safe as practically no threshing has been done, in 208 out of 212 points heard from. Excessive rains are reported ilia weather still unsettled and uncertain. Replies show the following Wheat cut, 75 percent.; oats, 45 percent.; barley, 80 percent.; flax about 10 'per- cent.; excessive rains almost "miver- sal; at 121 points ground too soft for binders to work at 49 points grain was reported sprouting in the stocks at 14 points frost was re- ported, varying from one to four de- grees. These occurred mainly in sec- tions where wheat was far advanced and the damage, therefore, will be light. Only four points still desire rniore twine, but 50 points want ad- ditional harvest hands, the number re- quired varying from 25 to 200. A number of points report late grain as not ripening. On the whole the. report is more .encouraging than might have heen ex- pected fcfter two weeks o! almost continuous bad. weather. It is impossible to read the indivi- dual reports, however, without being impressed with the gravity of the situation should this weather con- tinue. A peculiar feature of the re- port is the abnormally small propor- tion of Max that has been cut and the extremely small amount of threshing that has been accomplished. Where threshing has been done there are a number of complaints that wheat is not hardening in the stook as it should do. GOVERNMENT HAD FOUR MAJORITY Sydney, N. SAV., Sept. New South Wales' government's Intention to appoint Mr. Nellson, former minis- ter for lands, to be states' representat- ive in Canada, was the cause of. a motion in the assembly. The motion was Gofeated by a majority-of four. Mr. Neil-son has just returned from a .trip to the United States and Canada on behalf of the government. He has been inquiring into irrigation methods and other departments of ag-. rlculture. S PECI.ALS For Week Beginning MONDAY, SEPT. 9th AT 309 5th Street Block Nottingham Lace Curtains "White with con- ventional borders detached, figured, centre; they run res. 51-50 to for during the week. GOLD MEDAL DRY CELL BATTER- IES Special Ignition, esj pecially de- j signed and constructed for auto- mobiles. motor boats and all gas and gasoline en- each .25c. Block Plane 5 1-2 inch in length 1 1-1 inch steel cut- ter; while they last at ALSO BARGAINS INENAMELWARE, TINWARE DRY GOODS, ETC THIS BEAUTIFUL VASE TO BE GIVEN AWAY CLARKE CO. The Ladies' Store PHoiM453 Acadia Block An Opening Display of Fall Stock Is a revelation to women in search of newest wear-tlvings, not only for the extensive assort- ments involved, but for the prominence of most favored style tendencies and moderate pricing as well. SUITS, COATS, SKIRTS, UNDERSKIRTS, WAISTS AND MILLINERY AS WELL AS THE YARD GOODS AND DEPARTMENTS SUPPLY- ING THE SMALLER ARE FEATURING STOCKS AT THE HIGHEST POINT OF COMPLETNE88 MAKING AN EARLY CHOICE MOST SATISFACTORY FROM THE STANDPOINT OF VALUES AND EXTENSIVE ASSORTMENTS. Handsome New Suits to of uergee, cheviots and whipcords In navys and black, and a lovely range of medium and dark colored tweeds, flhown In extra small and extra large women's alzee in addition to all regular sizes from 32 to 42. Lovely Coat Styles to NO previous season can we re- member' has developed 'so many charming and attractive coat styles as are now on display here for your approval. Warm' and rich b'lanket cloths and chin- chillas are shown in great var- iety and equal to every demand. The New Millinery has met with Ready Approval of the most particular and exacting women of this city ,who apprec- iate stylish headwear in absolutely exclusive models at moderate cost. The first two days of the Ball Opening furnished many surprises to women of taste who in- spected the scores of models on di splay "supplying not only one, hut m some cases as many as a dozen styles, becoming and suitable to the one type of face. Two hundred to choose from. THE DUKE HAVING GOOD TIME Calgary, 'Alta., Sept. in brilliant sunshine under a sky ol cloudless blue, Calgary today in com- parison with the rain swept Calgary of yesterday is a city transformed. Yesterday's deluge did surprisingly little damage to the decorations, which are very largely oE a substan- tial character, and the city is full of life and color, the crowded streets with the thousands of visitors at- tracted by the royal visit and tha Stampede presenting a spectacular sight. Owing to the conditions of the grounds after the rain the breakfast with the cowboys at the stampede grounds was cancelled very greatly to the regret of the Duke. At half past ten the Royal party drove to the stampede grounds, There the grand march past of all the cowboys, wo- men riders, Indians and others tak- ing part-in the stampede was per- formed in a very much more effective iranner than was possible under tho drenching downpour of yesterday. His Royal Highness, who was accom- panied by the Duchess and Princess Patricia, reviewed the long and spec- tacularly variegated cavak'rte, after which he reviewed the cadets and boy, scouts. This afternoon at half past two on the stand in front of the city hall the Duke presents certifi- cates of merit to the successful can- didates at the Royal Academy of Mu- sic examinations. Immediately L afterwards in tho council chamheis of the city hall, the Duchess and Princess Patricia receive addresses of welcome from the Wo- men's Canadian club, and the Daugh- ters of the Empire. After these cere- monies the Hoyal party will return to their headquarters where they will don their motoring clothes and take an automobile trip to the country, visiting the Indian reserve and other points of interest. IS GERMAN MOHAMMED FERID WANTED Cairo, Sept. Egyptian gov- ernment is endeavoring to obtain the extradition of the Nationalist leader, Mohammed Bey from Switzer- land, where he has taken refuge. Ho was recently sentenced in default to a year's imprisonment for making a vio- lent attack on the government in a speech at the Nationalist conference. Mohammed Bey FOrid, In 1910, vio- lently denounced Theodore Roosevelt, charging him with dishonoring Egypt on her own soil. VIEW RATHER VAIN NATIONALIST EDITOR SLAPS AT ENGLAND CURRIES FAVOR WITH WASHINGTON Berlin, Sept, Berlin Post, the leading Nationalist paper, in an editorial article today oil England and Germany in American public op- inion, says: "Americans are always friendly to Crermauy, and they also know how England stands -with. Germany. The United States and Germany are the coming nations, and they are well aware that England is now in full de- cadence socially. "That decadence must lead to poli- tical decadence, as is always the case in history. On the other hand, Am- ericans know that if the world's peace is preserved, It will not be by Eng- land, but only by the, German, Kaiser. Therefore, there is no reason why any ill feeling should be created -between Germany and the United States." The Post urges the German, press not to Join in the howling about Pan- ama. It continues: "England, has been defeated by Am- erican diplomacy. Conditions will foe all the .better for Germany. Germany is tired of stopping before England, taking her chestnuts from the fire. We- must wrestle England in every in- stance, even If England wants to re- sort to force. If Germany sticks at America's side in the present conflict war will be avoided, and England will only sustain one more diplomatic blow." COMMERCIAL AGENCY START BRANCH (Continued from front page) BAD STORMS AT CHATHAM Chatham, Ont, Sept. the past six weeks scarcely a day has pass without one and sometimes three oloctrical storms In this neighborhood, and an average of two barns a week have been burned by lightning. the business men of l-ethbrldge con- sider this point to be the most import- ant in a commercial way of any along the Crow's Nest line. The result was that the branch office was opened this week; and is already in active opera- tion. Formerly the Lethbridge dist- rict reported to Calgary otllce Three in Alberta The opening of the Lethbridge branch makes three offices which the company now have in Alberta. The other two are established at Calgary and Edmonton. There arc in all sev- enteen branch offices in Canada. The company only establish in cities where there is sufficient wholesale distribu- tion to make it neceasary for collec- tions. The coal business in Leth- bridge also makes it convenient to have a branch of the agency here. The lumber men of the west, who ship extensively to the prairie provinces, all favored the establishment of a Dun agency here. Lethbrldge now ranks as a, commercial centre with the following cities of Canada: Calgary, Halifax, Hamilton, London Montreal, Ottawa, Hegina, St. John N, B., Saskatoon, Toronto, Vancouver, Winnipeg, and Moose Jaw, DIED RECALLING THE GLORIES OF THE PAST CHURCH UNION SENTIMENT IS VERY STRONG Nelson, -Sept. the church union stood today very much in the same position as before the recent ad- verse decision on the question, was the declaration by Rev. Dr. J. T. Fer- guson, of Calgary, at a meeting of Kootenay Presbytery today. While those dissenting were in the majority the opposition was very strong, he said. Decision to increase minister's salaries in augmented charges to twelve hundred yearly, was reached. Kiss Adelaide Sutherland, deacon- ess, who has worked successfully in the far north, will be invited to make ber headquarters at Nelson, where it is believed her efforts would prove valuable. TREATY SIGNING HANGING FIRE AGREEMENT BETWEEN FRANCE AND SPAIN OVER MOROCCO NOT REACHED YET Madrid, Sept. the reas- suring statements which have .been circulated for some time, It was ap- parent today that the signing of the Franco-Spanish agreement on Moroc- co is as far off as ever. The Foreign Minister, at yesterday's Cabinet meeting, vaguely declared that the negotiations would terminate before tho meeting of the Cortes, for which no date has as yet been fixed. It is generally believed, however, that the Cortes will meet in the middle of October. It is reported today in connection with the agreement negotiations, that Prance will not insist on the customs control between the French and Span- ish zones. Germany has protested as- afnst this control. King Alfonso is hunting in Picos de Europa, in the Cantabrian moun- tains, and will remain there until Saturday. He remains in telegraphic and telephonic communication with Madrid. General Alfafil, the Spanish com- nvander at Mellila, Morocco, has ar- rived here. LABOR IS SCARCE Calgary, are scouring the world for farm declar- ed Geo. J. Bury, vice-president of the C. P. K. when seen in his private car "Manitoba" this morning. "W" are looking for men everywhere but labor Is going to be a little short this year I am nfraid." Asked as to the feasibility of run- ning harvest trains from Hrltlsh Col- umbia Mr. Bury replied, "There is no surplus of labor in British Columbia Rt the present time." Tragic Death of Gen. Mc- Arthur at Seized With Paralysis Milwaukee, Wis., Sept. Arthur MacArthur died suddenly night following an kpoleptic with which he was suddenly stricken while addressing the survivori o! hit old civil war veterans and tho Twen- ty-Fourth Wisconsin .Volunteers known as the Chamber of Commerce Regiment at the E. B. .Wolcott Post headquarters. The occasion was the fiftieth anni- versary of the day the Twenty-Fourth- Wisconsin Regiment left Milwaukee for the front. Of the, over 700 ori-- ginal members about 100 attended tie festivities. General MacArthur had- been duced by the toastmaster, Captain E. G. Parsons, his companion all through 'the civil war, following address of W. P. Bishop.-of the-Cham-. her of Commerce. General MacArthur had been talk- ing only a few minutes and was tell- ing of the famous march through Georgia. He paused suddenly-with the remark, "Comrades, I am too wealc .to proceed." He then sat down and, his hoad fell forward, death iolloTring almost instantly. Scarcely had the tragic ment of the sudden death when Captain Parsons, -who a few minutes previously had. hii life long friend and comrade, 'to banquetters, fell ionward airrnelf stricken with paralysis. General Charles King, an old frienVi and a comrade of Gen. MAeArthr.ii, headed a committee which infoj.med Mrs. MacArthur of her haisbimd's death. With the breaking of We sad news the widow of the -dead general swoon- ed and remained unconscious during the greater part of the night. ;