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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 12, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta Tiiiirsday, Septenilwr 12, HM3 TllK LEtlTBItlDGE DAILY HERALD Man, Woman and Child in Lethbridge Is inyited to inspect the equipment arid system of the NEW SELF-SERVICE CAFETERIA Basement Dominion BIk. 4th Ave., S. Saturday Afternoon and Evening Open for inspection with every- thing in place at 1 2 o'clock noon. YOU CAN HELP YOURSELF At this New Gafe, which will ex- emplify system, quality and value. Come and see our up-to-date sys- tem where "Nobody Waits." Op- ening Dinner 1 to 2, Monday. ALL WHITE HELP CAFETERIA NEW SELF SERVING CAFE WILL OPEN FOR BUSINESS ON MONDAY Lethbridge is to have an up-to-date self-serving known as a in the base- ment of; the Alberta Loa'n and .Invest- ment company's on 4th avenue, adjoining tbu Dominion build- ing. This new style cafe has only quite recently beun much in Vogue in the large cities along the coast, from Los Angeles to Vancouver, and such in- land Haces -as -Salt Lake, Denver, llutle, Winnipeg, where Eaton lias installed one in his big store, and Spo- kane, and also in Calgary, where it lias proven a boon to those who wish quick service coupled with tho 'best of cooking aiKl at moderate prices. Whilei'ono hi ay get tlie icieu that these cafe's .ire 'strictly self-serving, such is not the case, except' to the extent Unit one is permitted to see what they want before ordering; and then they are served by the chef and liis'assistants, who arc station-ed be- hind the steam table and serving counter, on which the various articles are displayed. The idea may be somewhat new to many of Lethhridge's people, although To those who have visited any of the above cities ii is quite well known for wherever installed it has met with instant and eomplmo success. To clearly set forth the idea for those not familiar with this mosl modern nnd best method of catering the fol- lowing will explain It: On entering the dining-room tlie patron is furnish- ed n tray, together with knife, fork and spoons, which are conveniently. Ideated near the steam table on which will be seen, and ready for immediate service, meats properly and enticing- ly conked, steaming hot, which will he served on ;i hot plate by the chef and assistants; following this comes! the vegetables, also served hot, and then in quick succession one comes to pastry, salads, hot, breads, butter, nnd laat the coffee, and as the patron receives any or all of the above-men- Table Board All home cooking. Ladies or Gentlemen 1208 Third Ave. S. (Redpath) PHONE 1150 tioned articles, he passes by the checker, who quickly notq's what is selected and hands the patron a check, showing tho amount due. Tak- ing th-e tray with the articles so se- lected to a table near at hand, neatly furnished with clean table linen, the patron is permitted to enjoy the meal personally selected, without the de- lays and annoyances incident to ser- vice by waiters in the ordinary res- taurants, and also entirely avoiding the necessity, of tipping the waiter, which practice has grown to such pro- portions that it is quite, frequently the cause of much complaint, as well as distress. Aftor finishing the meal, tlie patron check given him to the cashier, who is conveniently located near tlie exit, where payment is made, the entire operation usually requiring not more than .15 minutes. Aside from the feature of making one's own selection, the cafeteria is just like any other high-class restaur- ant. The appointments of Lethbridge's cafeteria are steam ta- ble being all white enamel, the serv- ing counter white tile, thus present- ing an immaculately whiUj appear- ance, which is at once pleasing to the eye and calculated to whet the appe- tite. The dining-room is well lighted nml ventilated, and is large and roomy. The tablets are adequate to seat four persons comfona-bly, and have table linen on them. The management of the new self- serving safe will esteem it a favor to show its patrons through the insti- tution. No expense has 'been spared in making this place one pleasant to go to, and the chef in charge is tlie best, that can he had, being specially selected to take charge of the insti- tution, and it is bis duty to select and serve only the best that, the market affords. INDUSTRIAL EXPANSION CONTINUES Moose Jaw, Sept. progress is reported in construction work on the Robin Hood flour mill. The entire plant is expected to be ready for actual operation by October a. large part of the machinery of the new plant being already in place. During the last few days marked ac- tivity has been noted in real estate circles, good business properties along .Alain street being in special demand. Tho Moose Jaw Stores Lid. will erect a number of buildings in the business district in the near future. A strong movement is also on foot looking to- ward the erection of an industrial hulldiiiK to be iist'd by the Board of T ratio chiefly for exhibition purposes. Kamloops, It. C., will celebrate its 100th birtlulny, Sept. 17-1'J. POLITICAL ACTION IS THE BEST PHILIP SNOWDEN CONDEMNS THE GENERAL STRIKES AS PANA- CEA FOR INDUSTRIAL GRIEVANCE KcMwict, England, Sept. a lecture delivered at the Fabian sum mer school Keswick, Philip Snowden M.P., dealt with the strike as a fea- ture in modern industrial tendencies. Me said that the strike could never he successful as a weapon of or constant use. There was no rec ord, except in one or two instances where circumstances Avere exception- al, ot labor having struck successful- ly against federated capital. He con sidered that in the immediate future there was likely to he a great reviva of political action, because rccenl .strikes, including the railway strike and the coal miners' strike, although they appeared to be successful were in reality failures. It was solely due to the interven- tion of parliament that the cause of labor had not been involved in disas- ter. The effectiveness of political ac- tion as contrasted with strikes was shown in the Workmen's Compensa- tion Act, under which h: been paid to workers, or three times more than the total increase last year in the wages of all the workers in the country. The idea of a gener- al strike was of French origin, and was not likely, added .Mr. Snowilen, to find favor in England. 'RISING TIDE OF PROSPERITY Calgary, Sept. Canada Ce- ment Company announces that with- in days it will equip its Calgary mill to turn our, 1500 barrels of ce- ment dally in the effort, to keep pace with the increasing demand for its product. The rising tide of business in Calgary is making itself especially felt in the postal service, and relief for the congested city post office is being sought by providing temporary quarters, pending the erection of a permanent building. GRADED NO. 1 AT THE PORT GOOD NEWS RECEIVED BY THE MIAMI FARM COMPANY, NEW DAYTON New Dayton, Sept. Miami this "week -received word, from Fort William that two cars which they shipped to that point had graded No. 1 and bold for 97 cents a bushel. This would mean'-82 cents at New Dayton, and IB 10 cents higher than Mr. McDonald was offered for the grain on the track at New Dayton.- There are some 000 bushels more of this nnd In all probability It will be shi direct to Fort William. Threshing i now in progress on the Miami farm on spring wheat. The Ladies' Aid Society of the Prea byterlan church met at the resident of Mrs. Scott on Thursday of las week and made plans for a 'bazaar sale of work to be held on Octobe 3rd in the church. The proceeds an to go into the general fund" of tin Aid. The next meeting of the ladle; will be held at the home Mrs. R W. TUsinger. New Dayton sent in a requisitioi about a month ago for several car: of cinders for use in improving tin streets of the town. The answer t cinders and could not have come a 'belter time. Mrs. Morgan of Gollcai, Eng., moth er of T; Morgan, C. P. R. station agen of New Dayton, is here visiting her son, and has been, through the kind ness of the bank boys, accommodatec at their quarters in the bank. II. P. .Morgan returned from Milk River on Saturday, and is back at his post on the ledger in the Canadian Bank of Commerce here. Mrs. W. G. Smith has been On the sick list for more than a week, am on Friday night required the services of Dr. Keillor of Raymond. G. O. Low, manager of the Sunnj Belt elevator, was a week-end yisito: to his home at Cardsum on Sunday lust. SHORT COURSE LECTURES FOR THE FARMERS College on Wheels Will Go to Itinerary FOSTER'S WINTER WORK Otttuva, .Sept. Goo. 13. Foster nails for England on Septfim- hcr UT, to attend the meetings of th? Imperial Trade Commission. He will roMini to Canada towards Chrlstmns. and will leave for Australia iu Feb- ruary, to attend further meetings of Hie con AN, ACCIDENTAL DEATH Prince Albert, Sept. 'body of the late Gordon Morgan, son of F G. Morgan, western manager of the New York Life Assurance Company Winnipeg, and who was found deac Monday morning. With his heac submerged in a slough near Shell brook, is -being shipped tomorrow to Winnipeg for burial. An inquiry was held today into the cause of death which the coroner decided was purely accidental, not necessitating a forma] inquest. OPENING OF PARLIAMENT Ottawa, Sept. impression that Parliament will not meet until January continues to grow. Among the groups of members o] parliament, now in the city, the pron abilities of the session are 'being dis- cussed, and while that matter has not yet been considered by the Cabinet, the opinion is widely entertained that the House may not assemble un- til immediately alter the new year. AVIATOR KILLED IN ARMY TACTICS Dresden, Saxonla. Sept. Seibert, an aviator attached to the red army la the Imperial manoeuvres now in progress in Saxonia, fell witli his aeroplane while scouting today and was killed. His companion; Lieut. Simmernmn was seriously in- jured. Five of the six red army aeroplanes have been disabled while carrying our military orders, though except, in today's accident none of the aviators were badly injured. NAME THE COMMODITIES Ottawa, Sept. August re- port of the Department of Labor, deal- ing with the cost of living will show another slight decrease as to tlie cost of some commodities. The exact figures have not 'been made up, but it is known that the in- r indicating the general level of prices will slightly lower than for the previous month, but it will be still several points higher than it was a year ago. University of Manitoba. WINNIPEG Offers courses loaning to degrees In Arts, Science, Medicine, Law, Civl! and Electrical Engineering. ,The fac- ulty consists of twenty-seven profes- sors, lecturers and demonstrators, and colleges are affiliated. A wider of courses is offered in Arte than ever before, also excellent course n Medicine with facilities for cllni- ctil work that are surpassed in few nsti tut ions on the continent. The course of study for degree of B.Sc., ins just been instituted. For terms if admission, details of courses, cur- ricula of studies, information us to 'ees etc., apply to W. J. SPENCE, Registrar, University of Manitoba, Winnipeg, Man. Farm education oh wheels is the purpose For which a. special "Mixed Farming" train will be run over the Canadian Pacific, Trunk Pac- ific and Canadian Northern railways in the province of Alberta, beg on October 2S, and lasting throughout the month ot November. The train was arranged for by the Hon. Duncan Marshall, minister of agriculture, who is receiving liberal assistance from the three, railway com pHnlcB, the officials of which have shown, keen interest in the move- ment. The Canadian Pacific, .over whose lines the train will first be run, will furnish the equipment, con Eisting of two carloads of pure bred stock, two passenger coaches, fitted for lecture rooms, one baggage car, for displays of grains, grasses, weeds and dairy produce ,a car load of poultry, one sleeper, one diner and one box car. "Schools" Trill be held for three hours at all stopping places, begin- ning at 9 o'clock in the morning and 2 o'clock In the afternoon. Arrange- ments will be made, in advance at all points and no time will be wasted.- The following officials will accompany the train: Prof. W. 3. Elliott, of the Canadian Pacific Railway department of natural resources; C. E. Lewis, pro vincial superintendent of fairs and in- stitutes; H. A. Cragg, superintendent of demonstration farms; W. F. Stev- ens, provincial stock commission- er; A. McKenny, provincial weed in- spector; C. P. Marker, provincial dairy commissioner; A. W. Foley, pro- vincial poultry commissioner. The Hon. Duncan Marshall, minis- ter of agriculture; is at present in the east and will engage two or three noted farm specialists who will also travel with the train. The "schools" will be so arranged that it will he possible for those desiring to do so to hear all the lectures. The lecturers will prepare their facts in a brief- and practical manner, a-ad waato no time. Every lecture will be "meat" from be- iimiug to end. Pure-bred live stock will be carried for the purpose of illus- trating the different types and ex- plaining the merits of the different breeds. Special attention will be giv- en to this feature in order that Al- berta farmers may be encouraged to breed .high-class live stock, a-od the lecturers will show them why they can afford to do this with to themselves and benefit to the country at large. Liberal attention swill also be giv- en to dairying and hog raising. Not the least interesting feature of the train will be the courses m do- mestic science, which proved so pop- ular at the short course schools in Al- berta last winter, Another interesting display will be a collection of noxious weeds in dif- ferent stages of growth. "I intend to have every- section foreman and every section man on cur road see that dis- play of noxious weeds and have the objection to every weed explained to iiim in order that our right of way may be kept said a prominent railway official, "and I have no doubt that the farmers will need an intro- duction to these weeds Quite as much as our employees. That feature alone should attract tho farmers to the train." The train -will be made in Caigary and will leave this city on the morn- ing of Monday, October The fol- owing is the schedule for the Canad- ian Pacific Railway: Schools October 2S Cochrane, 14 o'clock. October Langdon, 9 o'clock; Bassano, 14 o'clock. October 30 Irvine, 9 o'clock Walsh, 14 o'clock. November 1 Bow Island, 9 o'clock; Taber, 14 o'clock. November- Stirling, 9 o'clock; Raymond, 14 o'clock. November 4 Magrath, 9 o'clock; Cardston, 1.1 o'clock. November it Carmangay, 9 o'clock; Vulcan. 14 o'clock. November Okotoks, 9 o'clock; High River, 14 o'clock. November 7 Cowley, i) o'clock; Pincher Creek, 14 o'clock. November S Crossfield, 9 o'clock; Didsubry, 14 o'clock. November Red Deer, 9 o'clock: Qowden, 14 o'clock. November Coronation 0 o'clock; Castor, 14 o'clock. November Stettler, 0 o'clock; Alix, 14 o'clock. November 14 Ponokn, 9 o'clock; .Vetaskiwin, 14 o'clock. November 15 Provost, 9 o'clock; lardisty, 14 o'clock. November Killam, 9 o'clock: Jaysland, 14 o'clock. November 1 S Leduc, ft o'clock Jamrose. 14 o'clock. The schedules for the Grand Trunk UNIONISTS JUBILATE London, Sept. Unionist preic it jubilant over the capture of Gladstone's old seat for Mid- lothian a knock down blow to the Government. The Liberal morning papers demand that' Premier Asqulth Insert in the next electoral reform bill a clause which, either by provision fop an alternative vote, or for a second ballot, will prevent a constituen- cy from becoming represented by a minority vote, C.P.R. WILL BUILD GARAGE THIS FALL Lothbridge is becoming more and more a headquarters for the C. P. R., especially in connection with the land department for Southern Alberta. During the summer they have had a large number of men employed out of here 011 projects connected 'with.ilreir ready made farms and Irrigation mat- ters. The heads of these departments are supplied with automobiles, and now th-e company is about to erect a garage on Fourth street South, near the stoam laundry, where all tho com- pany's machines will foe housed. The plans are being prepared by Archi- tect Smith of the department of nat- ural resources, and a start will be mado. on the 'building this fall. It will be equipped for four machines, as H Is expected'.that at least that num- ber will be used by the company here nest year. and Canadian Northern are new in course of preparation, and will announced when approved. Good Home Made Bread 'our baking; will bo successful if you se White Siwnn Yeast Cakes. Milken :ght, sweet and wholesome broad. f your grocer hnsn't got it (fi cakes t 5c) pond his name and itsk for sample. White Swan Spices ate, Limited, Toronto, Out. WILL HAVE TO BUY PROPERTY NECESSARY TO- CARRY OUT SCHEME OF OPENING NORTH LETHBRIDGE STREETS It is very likely that the ratepayers will be called upon some time this fall to vote upon a bylaw for th-g pur- pose of raising money for the buying of such streets as may lie necessary to carry out the re-survey of North Lethbridge. City Solicitor Ball has been "working on the matter.for some time, and has the legal end of the business practically completed. He stated this morning that he was ready to prepare the bylaw at any time, and is now only waiting until the city en- gineer, together with the city asses- sor gives him spine estimate of the amount of money which will be erTto go ahead 'with the transaction. Very little opposition is being met with the new survey among the resi- dents of the north side, who are di- rectly interested, and any isolated pieces of land needed will 'be expro- priated. TOASTED MAY CALL A PUBLIC MEETING According to the statement as ex- pressdd to the Herald this afternoon by one of the gentlemen in this city circulating tlie petition's for the re- instatement of Chief 'Gillespie, unless the city council see their way to ac- cede the request of the petitioners for the reinstatement of the Chief, a pub- lic indignation meeting will be held to thoroughly arrive at some definite line of action on this question. HIGH KIVEK WAS SELECTED FLAKES You have tired of other cereals but you won't tire of this I Speed a dime today for CONVENTION OF ALBERTA MUN- ICIPALITIES WILL MEET IN SOUTHERN TOWN Innlsfail, Alta., Sept. tions for next year's convention.. Union Alberta Municipalities receiv- ed from Camrose, and High River. High River was selected. The following ollicer-s were selected today, lion. Pres. Mayor Mitchell, Cal- bary; President. Mayor -Lawlor, Cam- rose; First Vice President, Mayor West, lunisfail; Second Vice Presi- dent, Mayor Sutherland, of Fort Sas- katchewan; secretary treasurer, Gob. Kinnnird. Edmonton; Executive, sec- rotary treasurer. Mack of High River; Aid. A. F. Grady, Mncleod, Aid. Gal- hraith, Red Deer, Secy-Treas. Plunkett Pincher Creek, Mayor Bcntley, Slot- tier, Secy-Treas; Phillips, of Edsou. MAULED BY GRIZZLY Golden, B.C., Sept. Chip- man, a member of the geological sur- vey, had an encounter 'with a grizzly tear on Loby creek, in the Winder- more district, on Friday, in which he got decidedly the worst of the deal. While at work in the bush, he saw the bear, and succeeded in wounding the animal, which was a female with two cubs. Enraged by Us Injury, (ho lioar pursued the unfortunate survey- or, and handled him roughly. Chip- WILLCOCKS LOCATES EDEN It's an Irrigated Farm in Canada and a Happy Wife London, Sept. Dundee at the meeting of the British associa< lion Sir W. Willcocks read a papcC on "Irrigated Canada.11 Irrigation and marriage, lie said, were insep- arable children in towns were" a) source of expense, on irrigated farms they were a souice ot Eithei Mormonisrn made Brigoam Young turn his thoughts to irrigation or rigation turned his thoughts to monisiir. The young unmarried man :iad not been a success on the larm." The garden of Eden was an irrigated larm with wild alfalfa, fruit, tieca and cattle, just as in irrigated Can- ada, and Canada have claimed the garden of Eden but lot the rsli. If the moneyi spent for expensive schools for boy3 and girls were put up as dowries for the girls and the boys were taughf) practical fanning and then married to the girls and sent to the Canadian farms with a moderate capital there would no longer he in sight young men hanging about for. odd jobs with all the professions .crowded and so luany militant suffragettes making- Britain the laughing stock ot--J-tlie, world. The suffragist worry was the price that hart to be paid for spend- ing so much money upon extravaganfc and painful education for boys, .while the girls had no dowries provided toe dheni. He expressed great hopefulness, with regard to the future of irrigated Can- ada, though he thought the people, like the true sons of a nation ot shop- keepers, rather over-advertised theia attractions. Napoleon had saved thin nation from that spirit 100 years agor and he thanked God that the German navy- was rising into power and thafi when really formidable, it -would wean the people of Canada as well as the people of this country from tho harlot spirit in commerce against which Isaiah pronounced the bitterest! woe and which was capable above all others, of making a nation lose its title of respect. LAWYER CHARGED WITH MURDER. Xew York, N.Y., Sept, Burtotf Gibson, the New York lawyei-j whoso client, Rosa Monschlk lost her life while 'boating: with him on Greenwood Lake, N.Y., ou July 16, was taken into custody by Deputy Sheriff DeGraw of Orange County, on, 11 warrant charging Gibson mur- der in the first, degree. Gibson waa arrested at his office. It was an- nounced the men would start at onca for Middletown. NAMED NEW STEAMER Liverpool, Sept. The Whlta Star company announces that its new ton Bteamer will named Brittanic. It will have a complete inner akin, and bulkheads will be Increased. It will be capable of floating; with, compartments flooded. Buy the Best when you buy table silver for your home. When )-our selection is "SihirTlaUtJial Wtari" quality and beauty of design are both assured. j. Made in the heaviest agrade of plate, hence its L I wonderful popularity. fsalf fcy a ;