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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 11, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta [DAYjiEPTEMBEK 11, THE. UmmninGE PAILY PAGE FIVH fteady-to-Wear Stocks Now Complete Bmvtcst and most attractivo viiriety of .authentic styles in'suits, f.ants lud drosses we have ever had to show, and in face of sharp advances we can assure you that values arc as good and in many cases hotter, than.have heen'shown for tlife. paljt two years. i Such in fact arc made possible only through jiMH1 'co-operation with the largest niah- iifactiirers in Canada, who have allowed us the favor of very early placing of orders for a stated number of garments and later choosing the styles when the' leaders for the season were known. Buy a Northway Garment. Northway Suits Smooth fittlna convertible collars that you can wear high or low. Coats mostly'bclted; full flare skirts with half belt and shirred at back, made of materials that will astonish you for their oxcellence of quality, and and absolutely unmatchablc. at the various prices. SERGE SUITS. Smartest styles In THE LADIES' STORE Phone 453 Acadia Block brown, anil ftOC flfl black. aud CHEVIOT black, brown and green. Beau-4> q o CA lies at VENETIAN BROADCLOTH SUITS Beautiful shades of navy In many handsome styles 535.00 and GREY SUITS. tweeds. to........ Worsteds, and PHONS 1224 Mis. 15. A. Snow, 705 und to the different cafes un Lchaperonage of the genial Id, took orders for fresh flow- p( delivered to these places Uthougli it entailed conslder- cutting, urranglug and ty- fhese in suitable bou y the different ladies who Wn and donated them, it has in a great pleasure to know rers were being put to such Sowers grown at home this not be enjoyed by our brave the front and it is a special to those who are left to e home fires burning" to t they are directly benefiting ar ones by providing them ra comforts while fighting country a hoioi abroad been .devoting ..some hours every morning delivering the tlowers order ed So manv people have been inx Ipus to dp Hieir bit tow-mis Hi s work that more flowers ithan can be used in the'-cafes have been donated at times, so' the Sunbeam's have been selling" the Vextra fjovvers on the streets In aid of the Blue. Cross. Al- though the par hab been going on for over two ysars now no work his been.done in Letbbridge for the Blue it'has been found that many e never heard of the society so A few Vjords here might be in place' The Blue Cioss does the same work for the. animals in- jured in the war as the Red Cross does tor the men We hive horses dogs elephants and even reindeer working m jrar armies Surely when they are slcifc. or injured they should have the best of care, espeuallv as they have not the privilege of en listing' as bur men The chil dren who are soliciting help foi their ----------ided with frierds, the animals are provided with boxes with 'Blue crosses on and the passers by aie earnestly asked tc drop donations no matter "how small (or large) into them and help them selves to a1 bo nuet from the bask ets' the. children carry. People's Forum LETHBRIDGE MINES AGAIN IN THE LIMELIGHT Lethbridge, Sept. 11, 1916. Editor Lethbridge Herald. the mines here fast de- veloping into a second Lndlow, Col.? True, we haven't got any J. D. Rocke- feller, but we have the C. P. H. to deal with. AVo-haven't got any thugs'or detectives, but-we have men-to deal with that are -nearly, if not riuite, as Union men and -union officials are openly insulted and even followed Torn place to place-. When notices are put up calling union-men to -the meetings to transact their business, they are, torn -down and destroyed-.by some sucker who is far from.being, a good Salvation Army man. Miners are also assaulted down the mines, but the witnosses to. the as- sault; we are led to believe, are got hold of and squared, or scared give evidence so that a conviction can be obtained, although before they to get around them they! the witnesses, have shown their "enthusi- asm to give evidence that would con- vict. is blamed ae a carrier 01 The public may wonder why'-there paralysis lira lettei that vvill be pub is so much trouble at the mines, but lished in the New York Mcdic-il Tour when the foregoing is closely'looked nai by Dr 'Charles S Braddock Jr I into the wonder is thit there is so formerly chief medical inspector foi little trouble considering the free the government A cuminr im Hi-intr IT, unt Tvm.-.i gary News-Telegram. The four chapters of the I. 0. D. E. in Calgary held a tag day tliere on Saturday for the French Red Cross, and the sum of S1850 was raised. e 0. I. A. will meet George Cudoba, 013 8th Avenue S., on I Wednesday afternoon, for Itcd Cross sewing. Mrs A. C. Messer of Vancouver, B. C.. 'formerly of Lethbridso. is on an extended visit to her mother, Mrs. J. i Adams. Miss Cora Spence left Saturday evening for Her homo in Ottawa after spending three months with her bro- Mr. A. 0. Spence. Mrs E. Chandler and little daughter left- on Saturday night to spend three months with her parents In Alliance Ohio. Mrs. Claude Hughes .has returnee from Toronto, where she spent a month with her parents; Mr. and .Mrs Hughes are living at 1263 5th Avenue South. captain Bolton Magratll is -homo from the front on furlough, and is at present the guest of his aunt, .Mrs. Magratll free Press. Mrs. Thomas Quinn and children arrived back this morning from Grand Forks, N. D., where they spent the summer. Miss Laura Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Smith, is leaving to- morrow for Edmonton; where she will ontinue her studies at the Red Deer Ladies' Hat News. As many of the members as DOS- ible of the .Maple Leaf Chapter, No. O. E. S., are requested to attend the uneral of the late Brother Joseph Young tomorrow afternoon at y.30 at he family residence, 322 5th Avenue iouth. Mrs. M. P. Johnston and -little daughter, Anna, are leaving tomorrow 0 spend several months with Mrs. Johnston's parents, and Mrs. Molt at Mount Pleasant, Ont. Mr. and Mrs. C. Patterson of Marshall- own, Iowa, will occupy; the Johnston residence until Christmas. Miss' McCormick of Coaldale spent the week-end with Mrs.-R. C. McClure. She was accompanied hy little Miss Mary. Maoleod, Mrs. McCIure's niece, who has been spending a week at Coaldale. Tha Hon. D. H. and Mrs. McFadden, Jnierson, Man., announce the engage ment' of their daughter, Gladys, to Ueut: George E. Miles, of the 222nd battalion, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. A Miles, "Windsor, Bng. The marriage will take place early in" October The marriage is to be celebrated early' In September, at Ste. Agathe, Que.vof Miss Pauline Hanson, daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Hanson, Montreal, to Hugh O. Davidson, C. E, F.i son of Sir Charles and the late Lady Davidson. CHAMPION (From Our Own Clinmnlon. Sept. was sot buck 11 week here the recent but no pronounced damage was lone. Some of the farmers will be thrashing a week from tho coining Monday, If not sooner, if tile weather conditions are favorable. In partrf of tin: district, last Tuesday night, grain crops were slightly damaged >y a hall storm which swept through. Today some binders are out cutting whore the grain is light. Miss "Dovey" Adams and her bro- ther "Adie" spent a few days in Cal- gary, last week. .Mr. Ogllvle. manager of the Bunk of Commerce here, motored down to taku in the Carclston fair, and man- aged to get back In his car Tuesday. Ilert lielngessner bought a "baby six" McLaiiBlilin. The car is anx- iously waiting for tlus roads to dry up. Win. Duinert wont to Calgary night before last. A new "theatre" is to be erected in Champion In the near future, by the Photoplay Co., under the direc- tion of Mr. Moshcr. Miss liurkes.. principal of the Har- risoii, Ida., high school, left for the States last week. She was impressed by the attraction which southern Al- berta lends. The Champion town school opened its doors Tuesday, Miss Adams is teaching the lower grades and the new principal is from Edmonton. Vera Smith, one of tho eighth grade pupils of the Sherwood school Is now attending the ninth grade at the Knight Academy in Raymond. Miss "Dusty" Rhodes, of Champion spent Labor Day in .Medicine Hat. MOSQUITO'.BLAMED FOR PLAGUE New'Yorls, Sept mosquito is blamed as a carrier of infantile ity is -5010168 out in the spread of the plague and fin the spread of yellow fever Bpth diseases flourish In hot weather cease In Dr Brad nmtn 101 i little trouoie consiaering me frei A. similar country we are living in. Not mucj- freedom even in a union vvheie we dock The Ishes In cold weather The season has been favorable for the pro- od and Mrs Freeman have pagatlon of WE GUARANTEE Jubilee Spark Intensifier To fire any spark two points on It It will fire better than new attached to any make nmivaoifftv'Kt '0 i -T j i v A well known writes is a wonderful device and does all you state I am recommending them to my Viendt, and sjiall be glad if you will send me two sets per return I'have certainly been able to make hills on which! I eould not make before, and trie general improvement Is splendid" LL GIVE EQUALLY AS GOOD RESULTS1 ON GAS ENGINES It makes your spark always visible, night or day, and locates antly a broken wire connection or ignition, troqble of any kind Price: each, or set of 4. t Exclusive Distributors for Canada and 'Great Britain flLLS STAlNDEN BO THOMAS BLOCK, CALGARY, CANADA Out of Town Oealert Write for Exclusive Agency have tale-bearers and men that-.have two faces. the union, and the other for the boss. And the boss that'will tolerate'those men is a great deal .worse than-they are. for there is not tiiuch got out of encouraging deceit. We .have an ;elght h'our act, i even this Is broken. We also have an agreement; e this is broken. i Men are robbed right and" 1 The cheekweighman that will'-dare I to stand for right -is treated as attain ferior being by the boss When agreements are made they are for both sides to and acts are mndrf- they made to govern should1 be enforce! without-foar-'orifavor." I signed on behalf of Local Union I 574, Uiiitod Mine Workers of America OHAS.. PEACOCK, Secretary-Treasurer LEFT LIFE AFLOAT FOR LIFE ASHORE Montreal, Sept. six mem hers of the crew of the o. oceal steamer are to have enlisted in one of the Mont real ba'tmions for service are to be charged with deserting theii ship Warrants foi their aireat were obtained yesterday It Is claimed that as, soonest the men came -ushdre- ft I recruiting officer met them and pel suaded them to enlist. Tho captain of the Montfort says the n which so far there are' seven schoi are. Probably also there vvill be ai addition'of one or two from outsid points to this grade The Cade corps, which has been such a promln ent arid''c'orispiciious success durin: the past tuo veais in connection wit our schools, we understand, agai receive special atte ilion TUG possibility of finding artesia water south of Bow Island is jus now occupying the thought and atten tion of Messrs' D B Dowling an S F Sliflppr of the Geological Snr vej both of whom have been spent mg the past weel. here A surve was taken 4iy these offlcials la- summer and the results of their voi v ere published in the report of th department of mines for 1915 nlon with a map showing the areas fion Chin eastward to south of Winnifrc and Seven Persons and from 15 t 2o miles broad north and south n well as m some areas around Pakov ki Lake nnd in the Etzikom Coule in which artesian waters have bee and are likely to be found menta already made at Taber For most and Etzikom demonstrate tha water can be obtained at each of thes places- It ,s now the intention c the Dominion government to mak Dri experiments in other centres mg is novv bums proceeded wit south of Grassy Lake After com pletion of their work at this pom the drillers will move to south Bow Island, probably in about fp weeks The carrjing out of ill well drilling work Is being careful supervised Dy Mi Dow ling and u doubtedlj he will be able to giv much useful guidance to farmers an farming communities and m inicipa ities as to the cost of drilling an the best method for carrving on th work. Quebec Sept Enginee .McMillan was among the twenty in lured brought here fiom the biidg disaster He >vas rcscned by n tus Five bodies have beei recovered Edward Jordatianaiss of Providence, R I, is among the known dead An englneei in charge of construction, whose name Is Porter lames Ander WHEN USING WILSON'S FLY PADS Austin A. BrigRS, Representing the Canadian Dunlop Tire and Rubber Co., Ltd.. Talks Interestingly of the Development of the Rubber Business in Canada and of What That Great House Has Accomplished; Speaks WitlvEnthusiam of Lethbridge and Its Prospects; Says Alberta's Crops Are the Best in West. "Prospects wor9 nover brighter for Alberta and 1 feel confident that unlop sales for the coining year will break all .said Austin A. rlggs, advertising niamigor for the Dunlop Tire and Rubber Co., Jjtd., of orouto. who reached Lethbridge last night and gave an interview with the preselltatlvc of Tho Herald, This Is Mr. BrlBSB1 first visit to Lethbridge for a number of years, and he xprosseu himself as'greatly impressed with tho wonderful growth that the ty has made in the Interval, and gave It as his opinion that Lethbridge is ow in bettor shape than it ever was, nnd that the prospects for business In its part of the country were never better. Mr. Briggs has just returned troni trip to the Pacific Coast, going as ar as Alaska. He was particularly struck with the splendid crops of Alberto, in the small parts of the province which are to be seen from the windows a railway train. He has travelled through the greater part of the Dominion during his tour, id he frankly states'that Alberta crops are far and away ahead of anything e has seen elsewhere. Mr. Brlggs is enthusiastic over the clean, live, go-ahead appearance ot ethbridge, and the energy and up-to-date demeanor ot its citizens. Lethbridge, i his opinion, is a city with a future, and he is not In the least backward la Mr. Briggs is no mountain lover. He says frankly that he is glad to get wa- from tho Rockies, and see the prairie. There is something about their ido sweep of illimitable space, and'the sense of freedom that they gave im. that makes the prairie country, in his estimation, the very finest on the Our visitor is an enthusiast regarding the rubber business, and what he oesn't know about it is hardly worth knowing at all. The Herald man gleaned nore facts regarding the rubber industry in general and the Dunlop Tire Co In. articular, in the course of a long and interesting conversation than he could ave obtained from any other source In many months. As an example of the- uccess of a purely Canadian Industrial enterprise the results achieved by le Canadian Dunlop Rubber Co. stand alone. Here are some of the ng facts which he gave. FACTORY GROWTH Organized in 1899, the company's first factory was erected in 190o witii floor space of square feet. Some idea of the company's growth can e obtained from the fact that factory additions for 1912 alone were as great s the entire floor space in 1905, and last year the additions were exactly doubla lose of 1912. At the present time the factory and offices cover over four cres of ground in eastern Toronto. PURELY CANADIAN COMPANY The Dunlop Tire and Rubber Goods Co., Ltd., is a truly "Canadian ompany. The firm is financed, controlled and managed in Canada, and he executive of fleers'of .the company make regular tours of inspection from, oast to coast, and the branch managers assemble periodically at the head ffice. and sales plans are talked over. Fully equipped branches are main- ained at Victoria, Vancouver, Edmonton, Calgary, Saskatoon, Regina. Win- ipeg, London, Hamilton, Toronto, Ottawa, Montreal, St. John and Halifax. EXECUTIVE OFFICERS Dunlop executive heads have grown up with the company. J. Westren, he general manager, has been with the company since 1896: W. B. Northam, he general sales manager, joined the company in 1899. and MacAllister Campbell western branch manager, of Winnipeg, became a Dunlop man. n 1905. The directors are Mr. Warren Y. Soper, president. Ottawa; Mr. E. B. Ryckman, K.C., vice-president, Toronto; E. R. Wood, Toronto; Mr. .7. Vestren general manager, Toronto; Mr. A. E. King, Toronto. That these gentlemen have managed the company wisely is best evidenced by the fact hat preferred dividends have been paid without interruption since incorpora- ion. UP-TO-DATE MANUFACTURING The company has their own special experimental department in the harge of the best" experts obtainable, whose whole 'time Is devoted to the lerfecting of established lines and the creating of new ones. Notable in- associated with the name of Dunlop are the pneumatic tire he quick detachable principle, and the science built anti-skid. The company las absolute control of the Doughty patent process, which is especially efficient in the making of all high'class bicycle tires and tubes. LINES MANUFACTURED The well-known Dunlop line consists of tires for automobile, motor truck, motorcycle, bicycle and carriage, rubber belting, packing, fire hose and general lose, mats, heels, soles, home- shoe pads, tiling, plumbers' supplies, cements and general rubber sundries. DUNLOP COMPANY AND SPORT The company has always 'encouraged sports relating to their industry. They have imt up numerous trophies, both in east and w-est, for automobile, motorcycle and bicycle racing The first combined. automobile, motorcycle and bicycle meet held in Canada was put on by the Dunlop Co. in 1912. The Dunlop Trophy race is the oldest bicycle road race in America, and the only hlcycle annual.to. pass the 20-year mark without a single interruption. A The first moving picture of the.; rubber industry shown in Canada was put on by Dunlop Co. in 1913'. Dunlop traction tread auto tires hold-the .ranscontinental record. The'car-that blazed the trail from Halifax.'to-Van? couver in forty-nine days was .equipped with traction treads. The transcontinental record made in 1911 by Thompson Clark was largely due to the endurance of Dunlop tires. One set did duty over the entire The two most epxensive atltomobnes ever seen at.a New York Auto Show were both completely equipped vvltlr Dunlop Traction Tread tires. One was a De Dion Bquton; the other a English Dailmer. PRACTICAL PATROITISM The number of Dunlop employes'who have enlisted since the war beftn is times as great as the total number employed in 1805 During the Red Cross campaign in the last months of 1916 Dunlop Co m two weeks raised in vaiious ways Jo189 26 for the Red Cross It is estimated that approximately ten thousand people attended-the big Dunlop meet at the Exhibition track, Toronto m tire fall of 1915 The entire proceeds weie donated to the Canadian Red Cross Society, and the entire expenses born" bv the Dunlop Co DUNLOP AND ADVERTISING Since incorporation the Dunlop Co has spent over 000 in adver tismg The larger portion of this went to what was found the best paying newspapers .The corhpnny commenced newspaper advertising the first jear they were in and they have been steadily the used year bj The Dunlop people vvere the first company to run an ad in Canadian newspaners clearly det.niqg the, d ity of Canadian consumers and manufac Hirers following the declaration'of nyar by the big powers They were also, the first to tie up a statement m the press to the avowed Intention of the minister of finance to tax Canadian business This statement, of course, showed Canadians the advisability of buying at home, if for no other reason than to make the war tax as big as possible to enable the Canadian govern ment to prosecute the war As a striking proot of the power of publicity the Dunlop Co, some time ago were in receipt of a telegram from Bl Paso Tex, which was signed by the Western Motor Supply Co, and reads as follows Ship by roll each No 1 and 2 chain Rush' The telegram was addressed to the Traction Co of Detroit, but the telegraph authorities were unable to tocate these people, so it came to the Dunlop Co witn Try Dunlop Traction Tread Company care Dunlop Tire Rubber Goods Co, Limited Toronto Ont The sending of tins telegram on to tne Dunlop Co was simply due to toe fact tuat the authorities in Detroit must have seen the on Dunlop Traction Tread, and must have thought that possibly the telegram was meant for the Dunlop Co Along the same line the Dunloii Co' a letter from the post office at Toronto in which Dunlop Traction Tread appeared as part of the company's inscription The manufacture of hose, belting packing, occupies considerable atten tion In tbTDunlop factories Hundreds of feet of Moor space are given ov er exclusively to these three lines, as well as to the innumerable other under the heading 'Mechanical Goods" Scores of workmen iP8CTho Dnnlop'coTaftfits the sales of over ten thousand feet ol heavy belting for the elevation and conveyance of sand, gravel_ and coal in one province alone This is exclusive of many feet olbrtttag sold for various other purposes In another province the company has, this year ai ready installed over (eel of large belting for grain conveying purpose, Belting (the length of which is computed by miles) in service In some of tarcest aram elevators In the country. Is of the Dunlop make are on record where belts supplied by tUe Dunlop Co have ui tof, a Alfred' Cadoret, return who la nurt, and Arthur Cadoret, are among the Mftvan Ab DIRF-CTlBNS (AREFUUY A Ffli'.qw THE A r. XACTtY Jir more effective than Sticky Fly Catchers Clean to handle Sold by ana Grocers everywhere. hnth of these belts are In splendid condition Dunlop hose has Just as record Dnnlop upon thousanas of feet.ol Dunlop fire, garden, water, steam and variou. other kinds of hose arc in aae throughout the Dominion The Dunfip coifipUny the ontfTfunber company in Canada .ntnomed by LOCAL WORK In concluding his ttorqujb resume of Dunlop methods made espeeta. of the satisfactory work belnji done ty the fowl DunloD agenolan. .TJiere Jiiui teen a steady rrewth of IhiWoj and (his sear they are expected t7 break all previous reconta teem to have been imDre..ed that the name Dunlop I. a for Service.' <4 ;