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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 11, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta Wednesday. Scntciiilter-.lt, 1012 riTE LETIIBRtDGE PATLY HER ALP TODAY AND TOMORROW, PICTURES AND.CELEBRATED PERSONALITIES tfoRLD FAMOUS ARTIST AND CARICATURIST, IN A MB. IIAKKY r DISTINCTLY ORIGINAL "Master and Pupil" DISTINCTLY ORIGINAL INTRODUCING MR. FURNISS ILLUSTRATOR, SURROUNDED BY A CAST OF EXCEPTIONAL MERIT. ALSO' "UNnEB MEXICAN SKIES" A iWo" Drama o? oUl JOHN BUNNY _ IN "HOW SHOWING- MR. MARSHALL P. WILDER Giving Ihe Famous Fun Maker, Experiences ID Vandev.llo H E PAPERED THE ROOM" E FUNNY FAT BEE ON TUB JOB. IT'S A SCRBAM ACNES ERROL, th. Delightful Soprano. 3TABLAND ORCHESTRA COMING NEXT WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY-COMING "THEIR LIVES FOR GOLD" This will be proof of our untiring effort! Is ihow THE Btbl. SOCIETY WOMEN CALLED BAD RISKS f OR INSURANCE OELEGATES. TO CONVENTION ;HERE SAYS LIVES THEY ..'LIVE-PUT DEATH RATE HIGH COLEMAN Ohicigb, SepL S.rr-Womeu. addicted "high society" habits are lindeslr jlbie llta 'iMurwlc'e risks hi'.ihe eyes c! the leaders iu the Amiirlcuh Life 'bonvenllon. which opened yesterday lu other women-are approaching a economic' and'-ilnau Klal-.lndapendehcs; which -Is 'causing itiiem to be considered equally as good "j-laka.. Self-supporting wo- tomistic and Industrial trade! ijartloularrj are .winning favor with In eu'rance companies and their ready IB classified us aafer than .jnost Their mortality, rate lower. Urje Health Laws There i" Opportunity women as h general class to beoome safer risks mid members of the Insurance conven-. tion advocated health legislation would aid iu the "conservation particularly 'of women. P." ?JDJ Gold, jr., of Greenaboro. N.C., pres- jdent of the '-convention, went on rec- ord 4s In favor of hygienic we'ddingfl ps advocated aud euforced by.Dean [Walter T. fiumner, of Chicaso, in all ceremoniea ho performs; "Many -Ufa Insurance Gold at tho Hotel La Ballc, where the convention sessions are being held, "are removing women Irom' tho, undesirable rrslc class. In the past moat companies have refrain- ed from BoHdtlng or writing policies (or women "on" the theory primarily Jhat the. object "of life Insurance ,1s lo protect -women and children alter the death- of husband and father. "The proper risk has been on the hend of the house. There always has been more or less Jear of R policy on-the life of a woman, for and all i there have'been many unscrupulous present. men to hasten profit by the death ol their wives. Now, however, more safeguards are being used and. there is less objection to writing a woman applicant. Favor Working Wom.n "Tho chief reason for. more llbera feeling toward ..women, .though, .Is found in tlio large increase in work Ing women. There are some 000-women earning tlieir own living in America today. .Many of these hav relatlvcs partly dependent upon '..them and they make good risks. In "the industrial trades women arc fa better risks than mon. ih'uir ffior t'ali'ty is much lower." President Gold sidestepped the is cue of whether society women desirable as policy holders, but a fcl low leader answered: "Women.who live the go-called high life have a hard time getting in eurance oil tluir lives. Companies do not want to take them. The> cat such indigestible viands, drink 91 many, harmful beverages that thei system scon Is wrecked and they g warmest praise to give for -the cordiality of their re- ception .among their Canadian cous- ns." Alberta Impressed all ths boys -ery much, and they are de- termined to coif.-s hack this way again and become better acquainted. These cowboys never fall to .Interest Washington, D.C.j Sept. cereal crops of the country, from pre- If anyone had been passing alonB Indication., will reach the un- urcccdentcd toial production, of OIG.OOO Ions, Viclor H, Olmstead, chief of the Department of Agricul- ture's .bureau oE. atatistics, announced ycBterday. With record .breaking croil of corn, spring wheat, oats, barley, rye, and the year's harvest will be 20.3 per' cent, greater lu weight than last year's production, and 0.1 per. cent, greater than the big year of 1910. Prospects for the re- cord breaking potato crop Indicate 11 'Will be .thirty-six per cent, more than last year, when the crop was very short; 14 per cent, more'tban In 1910, and 2 per cent, more than in 1909, when the previous record production was harvested. ,The-hay yield Is estimated at about 31 per cent, more lhan last year, aud 4 per cent, more than In 1910 and 1909. i August, like July, was decidedly favorable for crop development throughout the .country, the- Depart- ment oC Agriculture officials declare. They figure'tht. composite condition of all crops on September 1 as being about 16.66 per cent! 'better than- at that time a year ago.' e condition or production, if .har- vested, of various crops on Septem- ber compared, with' their average (not condition on that date In recent years, follows: PeaclMs, 130.0; apples, 126.2; spring wheat, pears; hemp, 109.9; barley, 109.5; potatoes, 109.E; flax seed, 107.- 56; dove'r ami; 106; tomatoes, 106.6; Keep in Touch with Canadian Development Ewry clllien at Canada, OWM It to hlmMlf to keep thormcfc- ly Informed conctrnlni tht IndutrUl, comuurcim ud DDMOUI development of Canada. THE FINANCIAL POIT OF CANADA fllw i coranleU u4 accurate nummary, every wwk, of condllloni In Cintula. Ita Butt- ntn lond Situation, and articles on ml and other (ornia of Investment, aw of value not only to Itt- but to all claMee. __ THI FINANCIAL POST la not uichnlcal paoer, but la writ- ten In popular and Intercellni style ao that anyone can under- atand. THE FINANCIAL POIT la quoted as an authority on Canadian Affairs In United State! and Great Britain Thl Inviatorl' Information Burfau IE free to auUcrlben, for aample copy and further Information the Financial Post of Canada "The Canadian lor F. 0. HAMARD, WiHKrn Manager Donllhlo'n Biilldlfli RECINA, BASK. ELECTRICIAN HAD NARROW ESCAPE WAS NEARLY A1PHYXIATED AT IDLE FROM CAR SHORTAGE BABY RUNS AUTO; COMPANION IS 72 CHILD TAKES GREAT GRAND- MOTHER ON "JOY HiTS POLICEMAN' one. Their. manner is at all times unassuming and there is a .ring of sincerity In their'voices. But It is when you talk of roping tattle, ex- pert riding and other like feats that ihe cowboy's eye becomes Illumined and his conversation interesting. knows the horse like a hook and any question Is easily and cbeerfnlly an- swered. In the party visiting Leth- bridge were: Geo. Gardner, Slerr Blanca; Clay McGonagall, Pearl. Nei Mexico; Alfred Vivian and McBrlde, Peco, Texas; John Glen, Douglas, Ari- zona, and Chas. B. Vesper, Newman, New Mexico. The Stampede 'will long remain in the minds of the boys, who are longing for Its repetition In order that they may form a closer acquain- tanceship with the land of tbe maple and also become, perchance, dwellers In the 'last great Canadian west, whose future holds out Inducements .ftir 'beyond the man to des- cribe. onions, 106.4; millet, 106.26; buck- wheat, 106.0; grapes, 10C.4; kattir corn, 105.6; cotton, 101.; corn, 101.2; sugar -beets, lOi.O; rice, lima 100.6; dry beans, 100.B; tobacco, 99.4. CAPITALISTS SAW FINE COUNTRY SACRIFICES IT ALL FOR LOVE RAPIDLY FERNIE Fernie, Sellt. fifty peopl from the Calgary Stampede -stoppe over here today. Jloat of them from Spokane and Seattle, .and are homeward bound from the big show. 'The weather has at last cleared away and last night suite a frost vis- ited this locality, the first in -fact lo do any appreciable damage to flowers aud vegetables. The funeral of Ralph Gash, the 17 year old sou of James Gash, the boy who was killed on the. Coal Creek tipple a day.br two ago, took place yesterday from the Enarlteh church and TTas largely attended. Saskatoon, Sask., Sept. Alelard Turgeon, speaker of the Que- bec legislative an inter- view with the W. A. P. today, stated (hat the nationalists are losing ground in Quebec. "There is absolutely no doubt but that the IJberals are again gaining strength in said Jlr. Tur- geon, "and if a general election -were to be held at the present time. Lau- rier would-be quite as strong in that province as he, was six or seven years last provincial iu Quebec are'sufficlent evidence of this. Liberals in Quebec are receiving ft reflex benefit from the stand taken previously by Monk and Pelletier, 'willi regard to the navnl policies of CHANGES IN BANK OF TORONTO Toronto, Sept R. Wads- worth, manager of the Dank of Tor- onto at the office of that Institu- tion, retires after fifty years or 'serv- iCR. J. Stewart Skeaff hna received the appointment as his successor. Mr. Wadsworth, who is sixty-five years of entered the service of the bank- as a junior In 1SG2. ago. "The ARCHDUCHESS ELLA OF AUSTRIA PREFERS HAPPY HOME TO A THRONE Vienna, Sept. engagement if the Archduchess Ella, a favorite granddaughter of Emperor Francis Joseph, to a young officer ot noble, but not royal, blood, is to be follow- ed ty the renunciation of her rights as a princess. Tho Archduchess Is twenty years old, and was expected to make a bril- iaut marriage, but she fell in love with Count George Waldburg .Lus- enau Hohenems, a dragoon officer, who was a comrade of her brother's durins their education. The Arch- duchess told her secret to the Em- peror, who supported tie engage- ment, although opposed by the other both Mr. Laurier." Borden and Sir Wilfrid THE Queen's Hotel ROYAL VIEW miles north of Lethbridgo All modern conveniences Prlralo dining rooms Meali a la Carte Arrangements can be made for private dances EverylhiiiE First Class Special Sunday Dinner from 5.30 to 7.30 p.m. R. C. FITZSIMMONS, PROP. PHONE 1624 MUSIC AND DRAMA (Conducted by FIDELIOt An narry Furnlss at Starland extraordinary feature being shown ai Starland today is the Kdisou IiToducLion of "Master and Pupil, remarkable story, wiili the celebrated and ivorld famoufi cartoonist, Mr. Harry .''iirniss portraying the leading role. The greater snajority oi pecplc lodny have, at some period or anolh er, senn magazine and n-awspancr TO productions of Mr. famous caricnturoB, but few have had an op ponunity of seelnR the originator and nrtiit himself .it work. The produc tion "Master and actually allots 'Mr. Furniss In a double role that of the artist at work, and tha of portTaying the leading1 diameter in a distinctly new and modern dramn This is a fentnre that is decldedlj word) seeing and should noi b tomobiie. With Miss Billie it diftermt: she had been riding with! Lcr mother manv times she had watched her. mother.operate .the; cat she knew just how h'e'r motherjpulle.d the pearl-handled diguei. oh the. thig- limbob attachei to. the silver-mounted whatyoncallit Billie didn t much else about an _auto 'hut thatj but she knew that thoroughly. Run9 Into a Policeman So, while greatrgrandmotber lal blissfully unconscious ql the impend" ihg catastrophe, Miss proceeded to toy artfully with.: the thigiimbbU and the whatyoucallit: Her. opera- tions brought prompt results. The can. started with a jerk. Great-grandniOtti- er woke up with a scream. Miss Billie gurgled. But the auto kept on: one. least of. all the auto; had any, notion of here it was certainly was on its way. It 'reeled into the midjile ot the street, '.8 dodged another auto by a hair's breadth, il moved swiftly and fluietlyj to the opposite curb. Meanwhile mother and grandmothn had heard great screams.. They -were in the street m an instant. .They saw the runabout careering down Sheridan Road. Thof raised fren7ied outcries. But'thn au- to kept'right on a-going. -It was at this point that Part liceirran Coleman projected himself in- to the scene. Calmly bravely ha confronted the oncoming auto. Calm- ly and impertnrbably the auto tossed Policeman Colcman into the gutter. Crash Into Store Window The 'car passed on. Policeman Cole-, man picked himself up, .mother and grandmother followed screaming. The The street car traffic at Regina In procession had moved ilown Increasing so rapidly that more cara for some (tjstano.i the cat are required. suddenly swerved to the curb. It mounted t Iho curb, crossed the side- walk, ami headed for a platc-glasl window. It v.'cnt through the plate- plass window and mounted a show- case. There it. stopped. Miss nillie was found to be highly iclightcd with her experience -whcl they lifted her out of the car. Great- gramlmotlicr had to be Wted out loi other reasons. She badly scjred. The car was extracted Irom the win- dow, and found to be practically mr i burl. HORSE RACE IS GREATEST RACE GOVERNOR JOHNSON SAW "TED. DY" WIN AT AN ILLINOIS FAIR Chicago, 111.. Sept. That hu- man Interest on a hot day centres more easily In a horse race than in politics 'was the decision of Governor Johnson yesterday at the Streator fair, when he delayed starting bis ad- dress until after, the .2.02 trot had teen finished. Amid applause he said: "My friends, I preach the doctrine of the human race, hut no race can compare with a horse race. Let us see the heat out." Then he faced the horses and aaw the heat run off. Some saw, an ari- alogy''between (he start of the horta race and the presidential contest. A horse named Toddy was a long time getting started, but tha race finish. ed wltli Teddy In the lead, and tlie crowd shouted: "Teddy "He always does, and will remarked the Governor. Governor Johnson's itinerary yes- terday carried him through the scenes of the famous Lincoln-Doug- this las de-bates of 1S59. His addresses dealt .mainly with social and Indus- trial q'ncstions, with an occasional re- ference to the Initiative and referen- dum and recall, and the direct elec- Table Board AM home ccoklng. Ladles or Gentlemen 1208 Third Ave. S. (RedpMh) PHONE 1150 ;