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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 2, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta PAOt ItfVtM Lacombe Home Dressing Rev. Father Lacombe, one of the venerable figures of the West, was a visitor in the city yesterday, arriv- ing here on Monday evening from his home in Midnapore. The object of his visit to the city was to make ar- rangements for the shipment of a donation of coal from the Gait mines for the "Lacombe Home." He stated that that institution is progressing favorably now. Half of the building is now nearly complet- ed. The work was stopped for the present on account of the cold wea- t-ber, but would begin again in" the spring, and was expected to "be com- pleted at the end of June. The sisters are already in residence there in the meantime, in temporary quarters, and Father Lacombe is liv- ing close by with an Indian boy. He is attending as chaplain to the sis- ters and holding services oti Sundays for the few Catholic ranchers of that country. NUT CAUSES THE UB Scotehnen vend Out "bltwt" or "mtnUl deprtttioa ind iniubility 14 ttmllj distue catued by defective circulation in the cclU of the brain. "British Health Review" myt "by improving the circulation, there is aa. immediate improvement to the mental If thU it the caw, we Canadians do not have to wait for the foreign scientist! to pursue their investigations any farther. We have the cure for the "blues" in those wonderful fruit liver tablets called It it doubtful if the greatest physi- cians abroad will ever discover anything to equal "Frnit-a-tives" to purify and enrich the blood and improve the circulation. They go straight to the root of the trouble, stimulating the torpid liver and kidneys and regulating the bowels. Thus they cleanse the whole system and rcuewvitality, mental as well as physical. 5oc a box, 6 for 12.50, or trial size 250. At dealers, or from Limited, Ottawa, Ont. Celebrated He has just got back from Quebec where the bishops of the Dominion and other delegates attended the first Canadian plenary council. He expected to be able to continue the work of his home with the help of many friends in this country and of the local government. Lord Strathcona, in his last visit to Can- ada, had made a generous donation to the home. The C.P.R. intend to build a good station at Midnapore Weak Kidneys For Two Years. Doctor Failed to Help. Doan'a Kidney Pills Cured Him. Mr. Edmund Assels, New Carlisle, Que., feel it my duty to let you know of the great cure I have obtained by using Dean's Kidney Pills. I -svaa troubled with niy kidneys for two years. I tried a doctor.-fiut be failed to help me. I read in the B.B.B. Almanac about Doan's Kidney Pills, and began using them, and after the first box began to feel better. I only used four boxes and they completely cured me. I am very thankful to have found so speedy a cure, and would advise even-one suffering from kidney disease to try'them." Perhaps _no other "organs work harder than the preserve the general health of the body and most people are troubled with some kind of Kidney but do not suspect it. It may have been in the system for some time. There'may have been backache, swelling of the_feet.and ankles, disturbances of the urinary organs, such as brick dust deposit in the urine, highly colored, or cloudy urine, bladder pains, frequent or suppressed urination, burning when urinating, etc. Dp not neglect any of these symptoms. for, if neglected they will eventually lead V> Bright's Disease. Dropsy and Diabetes- Price 50 cents per or 3 boxes for at all dealers or The T. Milburn Co., Limited, Toronto. In ordering specify next spring, which would he of great benefit to them and to the ranchers of the country. He was an astonished admirer of the wonderful bridge of the C.P.R. He had been in Lethbridge over twen- ty-three years ago and was at that time travelling among the Blackfoot Blood Indians. He then remark- ed on the quantity of coal along these rivers and had made a report to the government to that effect. He considered at that time, although not a coal expert and not having much time, being always with the Indians, that there was pl-enty of coal from the Missouri all along the Rocky Mountains north beyond Edmonton- Not a bit of it was touched or even known of till that time. He had met Sir Alexander G-alt j here in the. old days when he was organizing'a company with the view mining, and had encour- aged him to go ahead with the pro- ject, assuring him of success. That that success was abundantly achiev- ed could be easily seen to-day in Lethbridge. NOBLEMAN IN EXILE British Lord Rusticating on a Farm Near Gueloh Guelph. Nov. Lord Gooderich. from British Earl, the north of Hving on a farm just out- side the city limits. He Is here see- ing how he likes Canada and its peo- ple. After, seeing the Northwest on a recent trip, he declared himself im- pressed with the large-heartedness of its people, believing them more neigh- borly than in the older portions of the Dominion. JJis family dates back to 1648. when King Charles conferred the title. Part of the Gooderich es- tate, including Markenfield Hall, was sold by the present Lord's grand- father in 1SS2. and the remaining por- tion divided betwee There is not a shadow his two sons., of doubt aboutj Pinober Creek, Dec. of the most enthusiastic "gathering of the clans" was held here at the Ed- ward Hotel, when the Scotsmen of Pincher Creek and district congre- gated and had a jolly time of such as Scotsmen alone know how to hold. J Dr. Warnock, M.P.P., was chairman j of the it was a right royal banquet with all that is I coming to the sons of the heather, i even to a piper all the way from j Lethbridge. But everybody was hap- that is saying the least of not a participant in the affair "lost their babpoe." Speeches were made by two of the l-i'-Jiug divines of the town, namely. 5lev. W. J. James, M., A., and Rev. V. Hunter, but perhaps the most j popular speaker of the evening was Rev. H. G. Grant of and so well known to Herald readers for his good work among the working class- cs all along the Pass. j Besides the speakers already men- I tioned there were G. N. Gould, and i Inspector Belcher, responding to the toast of the "Army and D. Thomson, to "The Day and all who .honor W. H. Jackson and A. E. Cox to "England and R. Henderson and D. Plunkett to "Ire- land and T. J. Moore, Rev. I l-L Grant and T. Lebel to i A. L. Freebairn and A. N. Mont, C. 1A.; to the "Land 0' W. A. j Ross and Rev. J. F. Hunter to the "House of Chas. Kettles ;and D. Warnock, M. P. P., .to "The Provincial D. C. Mc- i Dougall and Mayor Scott to "Pinch- er Creek and W. A. Fraser (and W. S. Gladstone to "The Old Dr. Gillespie to "Pincher Creek and John, D. Palm er to "Our and A. N. Mo.w- jat to "The Ladies." i -In summarizing the, toasts of the evening it would be fallacy for your correspondents to attempt even' a j meajgre synopsis of the good speeches I that were rendered by the gentlemen whose names have been coupled with I the toasts mentioned above. Let me j say, however, that if Scotland has ias many well wishers and patriots in j the councils of the nation as was so eloquently exemplified at this ban- quet, there is but little to fear as to the future of the British Empire. Not only did the Scotch enthuse over the subject, but the English, the Irish and even the Welsh were there with the. goods in point of loyalty. It was a memorable night in Pinch- er Creek, and may there be more ol them when St. George's and St. Pat- rick's days come along. SUNLIGHT 1SOAP THIS IS ITt that you work, and MVCS you without Injury to hands or Sunlight Soap tub drudgery Into pleasure. Get a bar of Sunlight to-day and try. Follow Erections. I 'sayund pue sasueafQ Si }i Sui qsBM JO-j 'J9IJOI jo qjeq joj Suiqsc si deog Aonqaji-] A SUGGESTION TO C. A. MAGRATH, M. P. the reality of this obscure nobleman's title, one of his trusted friends claims, but he simply chooses, under j the circumstances, not to disclose his i identity. (The Canadian Courier) Wmie the opinion of the writer is strongly in favor of a Canadian navy, he sympathises with those who think that the Canadian people, not Sir Wilfrid Laurler and Mr. R. L. Borden, should have decided the question. Indeed, he believes that the proper method for those opposed to the Can- adian navy idea is to invite the po- litical leaders to open up half a dozen close constituencies and let the peo- ple vote on the question. This is the method which the Britisher adopts. For example, let Mr. C. A. Magrath, member for the constituency of "Medi- cine Hat, offer to resign his seat and contest the constituency with a man, Liberal or Conservative, who is in favor of a Canadian navy rather lhan a cash contribution to the British na.- fund. Let them agree beforehand (rhat this is to be :he topic argument, and that no other is to -he 'discussed. It would be a pretty lylit, and the result would give a fair idea of the-feeling of the people of Al- berta, Let Mr. Monk do the same jin Quebec, and others in the Mari- jtime Provinces. Outario and Mani- j toba. It is hardly necessary to hold a re- ferendum on the question, althoug if the House of Commons thought i [advisable such a proceeding would b I quite possible. The question is th largest and most important that ha jbeen up for decision in recent years (and a referendum to the people woulc [create much discussion and interest jThe objection to it is that Is would be expensive and would relieve mem bers of a responsibility which thej are, under acknowledged practice, en titled to assume. On the whole, we would prefer to see a few bye-elec tions in representative constituencies The educative effect would be as great and the expense would be a bagatelle. District News IRON SPRINGS Iron Springs, Nov. enter- tainment was given in the Huntsville schoolbouse on Nov. 23. By dint of a lot of hard work on the part ot the teacher, Mrs. King, and several of the friends, an entertainment was provided such as has not been sur- passed in quality or quantity during the history.of the settlement. Rev. K. Kingston occupied the chair. Recitations were given by Masters Arthur Heeter, Sydney Ten- nant, Ralph Pearson, Clarence Dick- out, Pay Pearson, Arthur Brady, Bert Hunt, Fred Dickout and Misses ertie Wright, Jean Fraser, Ruth Vbblc, Marguerite Hunt. Several solos and several choruses were well rendered. Among the solo- sts were, Misses Ruth Noble, Tilly Powell. Marguerite Hunt, and Ralph and Fay Pearson. There were several dialogues, each showing signs of long and careful'pre- paration. Mr. Frank Le Bar proved himself well qualified to undertake the solil- oquy entitled, "A Bachelor's Sweet- hearts." A series of charades and a good stock of refreshments concluded a very interesting program. A missionary meeting was held in the school-house Nov. 26. Several ;peakers were expected from Leth- bridge, but as they did not arrive an address on "The Missionary Enter- prise" was given by thespastor. Rev. K. Kingston. A good audience was present and a good sum of money was contributed for the missionary cause. Mr. Joseph Hunt is confined to his nome by illness. Several homesteaders have arrived recently to spend the winter on their claims. Mr. T. A. Macdonald, of Lethbridgc. is building a large house on his land near the river. Mr. Bert 1 Wyman is also building a new cot- j ;age for himself. Roliday Windows Will pull Big Business if you take pains to make them attractive. Our Holly Vines, Wreaths, Sprays, Bells and Artificial Palms and Plants will assist you to have the best windowa in town. Ask us for any information we can give along the linei of Holiday Window Displays. Our Show Rooms are a picture and you are as welcome to visit them as the Mistletoe in December. See us for your Table Decorations. Let us get down to a right gladsome time. We can decorate your house and make it an Earthly Paradise for a mere The Ensign Company Acadia Block P. 0. Box 1817 Letttridfe f James E. Cook, a foreman in the boiler works of E. Leonard and Sons, London, was fatally injured when a huge plate weighing two tons fell on him and pinned him to the floor. If you are suffering from bilious ness, constipation, indigestion, chron ic headache, invest one cent in i postal card, send to Chamberlain Medicine Co.. Des Moines, Iowa, with your name and address plainly on the back, and they will forward" you a free sample of Chamberlain's Sto- mach and Liver Tablets. Sold by all druggists. Lethbridge's Foremost Christmas Store 1IJF H Y Because here are found gifts that combine beauty, form and splendor with comfort, utility and convenience. Any of our goods will bring glad- nest to the heart of the recipient. The Best Buying Time is Right Now, Delay Ouly Means that the Choicest Articles Will Go To Others A FULL LINE OF: China cabinets, Tea Dolls' go-carts and carriages, Library tables, Bookcases, Music cabinets, Morris chairs, Pedestals, Buffets, Easy chairs, Smokers' tables, Parlor chairs and suits, Couches, Magazine racks, Hall racks and seats, Dressers and stands, Rattan goods, etc. All these goods are being put on the market now at prices to suit. We you too much that you make your purchases early. By paying a small deposit down on it, we will keep any article of our immense stock for you until you want it, and you get the choicest of our stock by buying right now. Nothing is gained by your putting it off. THE WHITE FURNITURE CO 324 CRABB ST.3 CRABB ST. READING ROOM AT WARNER Warner, 'Alta., Noy. time ago reference was made to ou. Thanksgiving services, and it was al- so stated that a thank offering was given for the purpose of establishing a reading room in Warner. What was for is now a reality. The prayer room of the church is now being .used as a reading room. Two fine tables and a book case have been installed, and the room Is now open to the public from seven till ten o'clock every Tuesday, Friday and Saturday evenings. Eighty-five books have been loaned by different people of town, and the following papers and magazines have been secured: McClure's Magazine, Mission Review. Technical World, Ladies Home Jour- nal, Woman's Home Companion. Lit- erary Digest, Canadian Magazine. Outlook, Scientific American, Chris- nan Herald, Youth's Companion, Evangelical Messenger, Evangelical rlerald, The Toronto Globe, The Leth bridge Herald. Other papers books' and furnishings will be added as fast' as that is made possible. The undertaking is under "the aus- 'ices of the Young People's Alliance, nd will therefore be known as the 'Y. P. A. Reading Room." This is alculated to be the evening home of he young people, but of course ev- rybody is cordially welcome. Sta- ionery will shortly be provided so hat it will be a place where the peo- le can come to read, rest, reflect, .nd write. The formal opening took place Fri- ay evening, Nov. 27, at which time he room was full of appreciative young people who listened with inter- est to the several addresses. The young people of Warner have high ideals and they are going to make it possible to reach them. Three cheers for the Y. P. A. Reading Room. NEW DAYTON CHURCH NOTES r New Dayton, Nov. School at 2, preaching at 3 and' Young People's Alliance at 7.30 p.m. every Sunday. Every one is wel- come. Rev. Brough left for his home in Dakota last Wednesday, after hold- ing two weeks of revival meetings in New Dayton. It, was ;i successful meeting, as several rmewt-d their covenant with the Lord. Brough expounded the Word the power of the Spirit. We 3105, 3115 GIRL AND BOY DOLL PATTERNS PARIS PATTERNS NOS. 3105, 3115 All seams allowed. When making up the Christmas outfit for "Dolly" it would be well to include the practical little gar- ments shown in this set. The long- waisted French dress and little apron are just like the little girl's own, and the bonnet is just the Is made of a straight strip of embroid- ery andx lawn. The pattern is in 6 sizes, for dolls 14 to 24 inches high. ?or a doll IS inches high (measured from crown to sole) the dress will require 1 yard of material 36- inches wide, the apron 1-2 yard of material 27 inches wide and the bonnet 1-4 yard of material 24 inches wide, with 3-8 yard of embroidery 2 1-2 Inches wide and 1 yard ribbon. The boy doll's outfit consists of little knickerbockers of white duck, a natty, little overcoat of red broad- cloth, decorated with gilt buttons and a little Tam-o-Shanter hat, also of red broadcloth The pattern Is in R sizes, for dolls measuring- 14 to 24 inches high. For a don measuring 18 Inches high (measuring from crown to sole) the overcoat will require 3-8 yard of material 36 or 42 Inches wide, the knickers and hat will each require 1-4 yard of material 27, 36 or 42 inches wide. Price of pattern. 10 cents. .-aris Transfer Pattern No. 8092 Square design 18 x IS inches for a pofa pillow in Wallachian embroid- ery. The pattern is to be transferred to linen, art ticking, denim, burlap, or any pillow material, and embroid- ered in the Wallachian or button- holed stitch In any of the preferred j shades. Price of pattern, 10 cents. Paris Transfer Pattern No. 8100 Design for a 20-inch centre-piece to be transferred to heavy or medium weight linen or Indian head domestic. The scalloped edge Is buttonholed and the design inside worked in eye- lets a.nd French embroidery, or the whole design may be solid if pre- ferred. of pattern, 10 cents. P.raiding and eyelet design for a pin cushion (i 1-4 by 12 inches, to be made of linen, linen lawn. Persian lawn or dimity. Both back and front are buttonholed in scallops and are laced together with ribbon run all through eyelets. The covers may eas- ily removed for laundering. Price of pattern, 10 cents. Rev.! with' ALL'S WELL AT WINNiPEG in operation from early dawn and will hope- Winnipeg. Nov. in spite j do public service until midnight. there Is further cause for The power supply forth jht has not only been the pood .seed he planted will multi- of the magnitude of the' Today there calamity that occurred at Lac Du satisfaction. 1 ply into an abinwiaat narvcst. -The( Bomiett> Winnipeg has emerged from coming last ni attendance was good, needing the ad--the "dark ages." The lighting system maintained but increased tiiis morn- diu'on of some chairs. been and will to he tin-: Ing. Almost hourly improvement The Alliance is getting along nicely, 'interrupted. Street cars have been may be looked for. Theodore Jones was leader last Nominate a Candidate for the Herald Contest night and rendered a good program.! He advised us to be'.on the alert toj welcome strangers, and invite them) to our alliance. Rev. Conner of Warner preached afe three in the afternoon and also aft4 the Alliance in the evening. will hojd revival meetings this wcifc here. We hope, to see much good aoi complished. All arc cordially Umfe- ed. BOW ISLAND LADY CHOSEN In view of the resignation of Miss Cochrane as matron of Kamloops hospital the directors last week de- cided to offer the position to Miss Emma Veale, now residing at Bow Island, Alta. Miss Veale was prev- iously nursing at a hospital in Winni- peg, and furnished splendid creden- tials. Miss Cochrano will continue as matron until December 15, when her resignation will come into effect. NOMINATION BLANK GOOD FOR 1000 VOTES ONLY ONE BLANk ACCEPTED FOR ANY ONE CANOIOTTE T nominate Address HA a candidate in THE T.ETHBRTDGE HERALD Prize Voting Contest. Signed Address. Cut out this blank, send it to The Herald with your name, or the name and address of your favorite cand date. The names of people making nominations will not bo diviJged if so ;