Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 5

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 12

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 27, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta Friday. TITF- LETITTIR1DOE DAILY HERALD 5 CLARKE CO. Phone 453 The LADIES' STORE Acadia Blk. Saturday's Interesting Features At the Exclusive Ladies' Store Initial display of Fall Kimonas in every imaginable style and at pri- to suit every purse. FINE WRAPPER. RETTE KIMONAS PRETTY EMPIRE KIMONAS DAINTY CREPE KIMONAS S2.50 WARM- VELOUR KIMONAS S3.00 DRESSY SILK KIMONAS EMPIRE SILK KIMONAS A Special Display and Sale of Mill- inery, Including Values Worth Up to !6 .50 We have higher priced lines ot particular merit and attractiveness and lower priced lines which are most becoming and attractive, but none which represent more real value fo rthe money than these featured for a Saturday Sale. More than a score of styles to choose from, every one an exclusive model and in a range to suit every type of face. Hosiery and Underwear 25c Two especially pur- chased lines represent- ing values worth -lOc. HOSIERY in black cashmere, plain or rib- bed, seamless feet and excellent Qualities. In Fall weight, vests and white or nat- ural colors; ladies' sizes only. OUR READY-TO-WEAR SECTION Has again been replenished with new arrivals in Suits, Coats, Skirts and Dresses for street as well as for afternoon and evening1 wear. Tlie showing is by far the largest and most complete you. will find in any store in Southern Alberta, and values are -without a doubt the most atractive we've ever had to offer. NEW TWEED SUITS BLANKET C'OATS TUNIC DRESSES S45.00 PLAIN CHEVIOT 'SUITS EVENING CLOAKS CHIEEON DRESSES MANUFACTURERS IN BANQUETTING HALL (Continued from front In reference to the policy of Can- ada, ha "I do not think there is any great difference of opinion on tlie fiscal question. It has not changed much in principle for the last thirty-three years. The original idea was to have the resources of Canada developed in our own factories and shops." Proceeding, lie commented on trans- portation. He said there is no ohject more important than to develop indus- trial activity in the West as it had been in the East. "You 'will be able to assume we have difficulties to meet to attain this object. There have been difficulties In the past ,and there will be in the future.1' Mr. Borden paid a compliment to Franco, in speaking of transportation. .'That land." he said, "was the birth- place of many of the pioneers of Ca- nada." He testified that the highways or roads of France were a credit to any eouutry, and claimed that, Canada would do well to follow the example of France in this matter. "We should bo unworthy, then, of! our'traditions, if we were to neglect to make the St. Lawrence river one of the best highways of the Dominion, if we are to follow the example of the older countries." The Prmeier paid some sincere com- pliments to -Air. John Kirhy, and other American guests present: "We owe a great deal to the United he said. "It is the duty of Uiu Empire to consider the United States 'as one of the greatest nations of to- day. Canada is a unit of tho Brilis' Empire, bound to that Empire by ties of loyalty and unity, and bound to the United States by ties of social and interest." Ho also saiil: have our bro- thers from across the line, and when we come To celebrate the hundred of peace boLwcPii the two coun- tries, we should make it a celebration Worthy of the srent nations." In regard to his trip ini uum tue n.nce said that when he heard Sir ,ous Wilfrid speak of the tariff and the plea for stability, he thought to him EX-CONVICT COUNCILMAN OF PHILADELPHIA LOST AGAIN wmam Burhe with self: "He is not far wrong." The speaker congratulated the association on its growth, and went on to tell of the great trade growth in Canada. He j foresaw an output of twn billions from Canadian factories. lTansirortalIon' Philadelphia, Srpt. 34.-Formor WInte said the railways had done roilllpflman xvillijim who re_ here under the Belonging to Family Destitute aftor confessing that much btft there would be a persiRtcnt ?isnct] ,lis seat ,n the demand for greater facilities. H (Io-' volved upon the government to ?ee that Canadian waterways were devel- uped, as the railways had developed. He acquiesced with the Premier as to the desirability of building up trade in name of William Tripp, had been a convict in the Massachusetts (state prison, has disappeared again. This time no one seems to know "where ho iho lias gone. When I i -lit iii_- t nu had 00 Minister of Marine I.eloiiRliiR to A. H. Fehr, proprietor lion. Mr. Hazen drew attention to I of a cigar siore hero, who Iwfriended the great improvements in the St. j ami pave him a new start in life after Lawrence channel, and urged the USQJ Burke returned three weeks ago. of the Canadian 'waterways for ship- ping purposes, instead of through Am- erican ports. Tho wife and family Of the self- confessed convict are destitute. They do not Itnow whero he went nor will "So he said. "I havo not found j they advance any reason for fiurke's among the records that there has been! sprang- BRISK DEMAND FOR BIG LOAN CHINESE LOAN WAS PLACED ON THE MARKET FOR FIRST TODAY Exhibition Deficit is (Continued from front imgo) London, Sept. for the allotment of boiids of the new t Chinese loan, appeared in a steady stream today at the issuing banks and the' mails also brought a large, Dumber of demands froiiT country cus- tomerK. There was, however, no rush 'such-as was witnessed at the lime of the issue of 'the, Japanese war loans or on sonic previous occasions when China lias asked the public for money. in financial circles some nervous- ness is displayed on account of the foreign office opposition io the loan and the controversy which this poli- tical nature of the transaction has woven around it- COBOL) RG WOMAN DIES AGED ONE HUNDRED AND ONE Cohonrg. Ont., Sept. oldest resident of Northumberland county, j Charlotte Potts, wife of the late G. j W. Bull, has just -died at her home at Brighton, at the age of 101 years, sev- en months, and thirteen days. Of her family of nine children, six daughters and three sons, only three are Mrs. Rowcliffe, of Melvin, 111.; Mrs. X. E. Lee, of Toronto Junc- tion, and Alanilus Bull, of. Winnipeg. Sirs. Bull was born at Plymouth, England, and emigrated to Canada with her father, a ship carpenter, ab- out 38M. She lived under six British sover- eigns. At th-3 age of 13, her moth- er's death left her to be her father's j housekeeper. At 23 she was married to Geo. P. Bull. There aro a few matters of import- ance, which aro beginning to occupy the attention of the board, and which will lead to important changes pro- bably next year. A Fat Stock show IB being advocated for the spring. Along 'with this would go a sale of the animals on' exhibition. In this way tho farmers of Southern Alberta would be able to stock with some prize animals, with the result that the prize money at tho exhibition in tho fall, Instead of going to outside-exhi- bitors, would go to Alberta- men. To this end It is possible that a 25 per cent, premium will be paid to Alberta prize winners over outside men. This should be some inducement to Alberta men to stock up with full blooded cat- tle. Might Change Dates There is also some talk of chang- ing the date of tho fair. As it is i present, the Lethbrldge dates come just when the farmers are busy in the fields, and their attendance is small. This is not as It should be, so it i: likely that the dates will 'be changed to July, when farmers from all over the south will have an opportunity to visit Southern Alberta's 'big exhibi- tion. DEVICE REVEALS HEART BEAT HUNDREDS OF MILES AWAY PLAYED POKER IN HAYLOFT AFTER A REAL ESTATE MAN Calgary, Sept. .Moore, a local real estate man, was charged before Magistrate Sanders, on Thurs- day morning, with the theft of from Margaret Montgomery. He is al- leged to have misappropriated this sum instead of using it as a real es- tate payment on the instruction of his client. The case is proceeding. Guelph, Ont, Sept. men, young, middle-aged, married and single, some in business, some clerks, and all so well known that their names have 'been kept out of print, who were caught playing poker in the nay loft of a livery stable last Sun- day afternoon, appeared in the police court this morning. All pleaded guilty and 'were fined one dollar without costs, with the remark from the 'police magistrate: "That, you understand, is letting you down.very easy." AV1ATRESS DOWN AND OUT Lyons, France, Sept. Be la Roche, a noted aviatress, was desperately injured in' an automobile collision near Belleville-sur-Seine, last night. Charles Voisin, an aviator, was killed at the same time. Baroness De-la Roche was the first to make an aeroplane flight in Paris. Boston, Sept. device by which a pnyilclan may literally see the heart beat of a patient hundreds of miles away Is in use at Harvard medical school, ac- cording to Dr. Percy E; Brown, X-ray expert, and Dr. Ernest S. Martin of the Harvard laboratory of physiology. All the patient has to do Is to place his hands In a lolutlcn of .warm salt water. The electric current from the hands, which are the positive and negative poles, is carried by wires to the Instrument which shows the heart beats. It Is said that the new method Is of special value In cases where a physician haa .been car- Ing for a patient for a long time and so Is familiar with his cat condition, but Is unable to be at his bedside constantly. The physician could see the heart action and see whether there was improvement or wheth- er the patient was weakening. As he would know his patient thor- oughly he could ascertain his heart's condition through the elec- trical device and prescribe ac- cordingly. 'A VERY EXTRAORDINARY FISHING EXPEDITION (Montreal Herald) Probably one of the most remark- able records in' salmon-fishing ever es- tablished is reported by Canada from Anticosti Island, which, it will he re- membered, is owned 'by 3L, Henri Menier, the French chocolate manu- facturer, by a party composed of Hon. Adelard Turgeon; Speaker, of the Quebec Legislative Council, and Mr. George P. Gibsone, attorney, both of Quebec, 'who were accompanied on the fishing expedition by Mr; Martin, agent for M, Menier at Anticosti. The three anglers arc reported to have in four hours' time lulled and landed seventy-nine salmon, weighing pounds. They used nothing, we are told, but artificial flies, and employed neither gait nor landing net to haul in. the fish. HORSE STEALING IS THE CHARGE BERT HORTON OF KlNNONDALE IS ON TRIAL BEFORE JUDGE WINTER Woman's Rights and Bad Bread No woman has any right to offer her lusband heavy, sour, pasty bread en she can avoid it by using White Swan Yeast Cakes. Aslc your grocer 'or a 5c package (6 cakes) or send '.or a free sample ito the White Swan Spices Cereals, Limited, Toronto, Ontario. Jiefore Judge Winter In the Din- tricfc' Court today Bert Morton, of Kinnondale, appeared for trial on tlie charge of receiving ten head ol horses from 'Albert Graham afc Yet- wooil in April last. The horses are believed to have been stolen from farmer- named Lickman, About ;i score of witnesses are on hand for both sides. The first witness called was Arthur. Lickman, who deposed to having lost several head of horses be- longing, to his brothers and himself. There were fourteen head of horses in pasture at the time of their disap- pearance. He lost the horses on Ap- ril Uth last. Witness discovered his loss next morning about seven o'clock when he found the wire fence enclos- ing the field in which the horses were the day previously, cut down. About a week after ten of the horses back with.fresh brands on them. These horses are now held in the Mounted P.olice Barracks here- The ten' horses belonged to who said that the remaining four -belonged to other parties. Cross-examined by Mr. Palmer for the defence, witness said he knew Albert Graham and. thai? the horses disappeared'on Hlh "April last. Witness saw Albert Graham, around the pasture about a week be- fore the horses were stolen. Alfred Lickman, sworn, testified that he lived Lnear Carmangay, about half a mile from, Arthur; Witness said there were in the pasture, ten belonged to Licfcman brothers. There -were fourteen head of horses and one stray horse. Witness saw' the horses last on April 14th last, just before flirk. About a week after ten head of the horses came back with fresh brands on them. When they first disappeared. they had no brands. They branded with a circle on the- thigh. GURNEY OXFORD jumped right in and helped with Dear Edith, 1 In a general way I have wished you all the good things I know of, so now I am going to deicend to the practical and give you some sound advice from the store I have accumulated since I started housekeeping. Housekeeping naturally suggests the kitchen equipment and management, or in other words, THE RANGE My range, ai you know, is a Gurney-Oxford. I never enjoyed much of a reputation as a cook in my younger days, so when I thought of being responsible for three meals a day my heart sank. I imagined myself battling all day with a sulky range, trying to coax it into a good humour, and covered with mortification because of late or spoiled meals. But my dear, my Gurney-Oxford seemed to sympathize my inexperience. From the day it came it jumped right in and helped. It has become my good right hand, and I go my way confident that my Gtsrney-Oxford will not disappoint me. It has the cleverest arrangement for regulating the drafts, well named the Gurney Economizer. One small lever put up or down does everything. The fire will stay in ail day, hardly burning any coal at presto! It is burning brightly, ready to bake or roast. An arrangement of flues keeps the oven always properly heated, so that the biscuits or bread coma out light and crisp and brown. Yes, Edith, as Bob says, I have developed into somo and I often tell him he must give at least half the credit to our Gurney-Oxford. You will understand my enthusiasm better after you have had your Gurney-Oxford a month or so. Sincerely Yours, MARY HOUSEWIFE C. W. GRAY PHONE 761 LETHBRIDGE ;