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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 3, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta TTTE LETHBRIBGE DAILY HERALD Page Sr"! FARM LANDS. FARM. LOANS Crop Payment, Straight North oiKJ-hali: of 8ecbiou 4 miles south-west oi Warner, 200 acres broken Two inllos of new fence. (iood yvaiev. GooA neighborhood. The right place for the right man. O. T. LATHROP Parm Lands Stafford Block r�rm� Loan* Fire Insurance Money lo Loan CHEAP HOMES B room, 2 storey liouso, on 1 1-2 lots, near Galbraith School- fl500-terms, $75.00 cash, $25.00 monthly. Five rocimed, fully modern cottage, on one lot, halt block from car lino, $2300.00. $250 cash, balance In five yeurs. The C. B. Bowman Agency ACADIA BLOCK. PHONE ISZIu MEDICINE HAT mMmf�mmiimmmMamss!asa^m�......�" �ii�wii#iwffiiiiiiiiiiwMiHawMB Regal Terrace adjoins the projieity purchiised by the Canada Cement Co. It is close in to the industries now locating and located at Medicine Hat. Price of Lots, $130.00 each Terms 1-4 cash, balance 6, 12 and 18 months "� Illinois - Alberta Realty Co. Phone 455 llooins 1 4fc 2 Macdoiiald Blk. FAR MY POOR entertainment at stirling TO aid POOl? in salt lake . * city H HE VERY OEHOF ALL Stirling, .Ian. 3.-Pre-parations are being made for a busy summer's work on the bethibridge-Weyburn railwa.v branch from Stirling. This week si\ cars oC ties and five of posts arrived. Slaibs in great piles line the tracks in the piling- ground a�d will ba used for fences along the new line. R. Gibson, who canie to Stirling recently to start a commission bnsiness, Is making goon progress with his house. In the me�r>.time he, with Mrs. Gibson, is .living in the old board ing house, A congregational meeting is to be held in th� Presbyterian church on Monday night of next week, when the business of the-year will ?oe taken up. A new .board of nmnagers 'will in all likelihood be appointed, Last night in the meeting house at Stirling an lentertalnment w*s given 111 aid of the poor of Salt Lake City. The affair was well attended and a nice little sum of money will 1 Ibe sent to the Moronon city. Dr. J. S. Wray and Mr. and Mrs. ' W. McD. Ta;it w�re guests of Mr; and 'Miss Watson fo; iJlDner on New Year's night. Miss Miller, of rLethbridge spent New '/ear's day at her home in Stirling, and Miss' Jean returned with her after a few days spent in tieth-brldge. I WMe a good deal of snow fell yesterday morning, the high wind took it. off the roads,and. there is still good ljuggyhig;'. '^.^ � Miss McDonald oE the public school Btaff has reslgneid he,r position and will.spend therwiiiter with.her sister in Cardston. � ', School begina.agftin on Monday,-Jan. j fith. The HoUday^ season has been  longer this year than usual. Mr. Wlllison, formerly local agent ot the Continental Oil Co., spent New , Year's Day attheiPrairie Queen hotel. Constablii Moorehead of the R. N. W. M. P: at StiHittg has taken the room behind. NeJ Nelson's office. BISHOP THOMLOE RESENTS SUGGESTIONS THAT OTHER MINISTERS OCCOPY ANGLICAN PULPITS ' no honor in this Vancouver, B.C., Jan. i!.-Alderman T. iS. Baxter was' today deelared elect �ed by acclajnaitlbn, Mayor of Vancouver for 1913. .Jonathan Rogers and, former Mayor L. ij. "Taylor banded In their nomiriatlbn papeTs, but ut the last moment TTaylor forgot.to sign his and Avas declared out of it. Rogers was declaimed dlsqualitied because of technical errors In. connection with i entries of property he tJ'led to qualify on. Sault Ste iMarip, Ont., .Jan. 2. - In reply to the circular � issued by a number of prominent Aoglican clergymen, and .signed by Rev. Dr. Siui-onds, oE Montreal, dealing with Christian unity of tin? protestant churches in Canada, His Lordsnip, Bishop Thornloe, of Algoma, has issued a statement to this cliiect that while he agrees with the begilming; of the circular which refers' to ,tl�; terrible evil of division and the desire for reunion, he givcB'his ynquali-fied dissent to what follows. To grant to ministers of non-episcopal communications thd right to occupy the pulpit of the Church of England, be declares, would be a dangerous invasion. Neither did he . reg4rd a blue ribbon when the awards were made. When the fire engines approach Biim dashes off well in advance of the apparatus and makes way for it until he reaches the boundary of the post that he happens to be working on. Then he returns to routine duty. Bum wears a collar studded with police buttons and is absolutely indifferent to attentions bestowed on him. by any one not wearing like buttons. HE ?mm] IS A REAL OLO IIMER Pioneers Association of People More Than 30 Years^ in Country THE GIRL THAT KING MANUEL WAS REALLY IN LOVE WITH Various names, such as the "wrecker of klnadoms" and so on have been applied to Gaby Deslys, but It Is no secret' that the deposed royalty of Portugal wfaa a.nd Is still in love with the dainty Parisian dancer, whose picture shown above in two poseR. ' ' V "V J V MIO-WiER S CRIPPLE american lines are having their' troubles in the western mountains Seattle, Wash., Jan. 2.-Heavy snowfall was reported In the Cascade Mountains last night, and the Northern Transcontinental railroads which had juist suceeeded in opening their lines for the movement of trains, began the struggle over again. Prior to the coming of-the'fresh storm, decided improvement in train movement was reported Iby all the roads todaiy. Telephone and telegraph service still is badly crippled. THEY WILL BE FETED Waahiugton, Jan, 3.-rMlas Violet Asquith, dauf^hter of the^Prlme Minla-tfir of Great Britain and the .-Countess of Aiberdeen. wife of- tlie Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, arrived hijre today,-to be the gin.sts fur a few days.of tlie British Ambassador and Mrs,. Bryce, Many entertainments and aoclal functions have been arranged In their honor. ..... ismay's resignation accepted New York, ,lan. 2.-The board of directors of the International Mercantile Co., this aftenioon, accepted the resigiijition of J, Bruce Ismay as president. lOdmonton, Jan. 2.-James Gibbons, u pioneer of California, Ore,t;on, Washington, Idaho, Montana, British Columbia, .Manitoba and the .Vorth W-est Territories, just elected to tho presidency of the Eidmonton Old Timers' association, composed of men and women who have lived here for a period e.xoeeding. SO, years, has felt the lure of the lone trail since his boyhood and has been active more than (iO years in pushing the frontier line to tho outposts of civilization. He was born in a village in the north of Ireland on Christmas day, ISm, and sailed for America when a boy of 1() years, landing in New England "when the excitement was at its height following the news of the fabulous gold strikes in Calilo-rnla by the original '49-ers. He joined one of the caravans out of the middle west and lived amid, scenes that would furnish material for a dozen novels. He fought Indians on the prairies, then known as "the Great American Desert." ftlr. Gibbons has intimate acquaintance with the monotonous ld.\>or of the blanket and pan, employed in garnering the .glittering grains of gold from the sands of river bars and has left tho physical effects of the miner's pick and shovel and the slim fare of the "diggin's," He has shouldered his pack and plodded along until bone-weary, and by ceaseless vigilance-eluded the poisoned arrow, the murderous lomahawk and the night ambush with its unspeaka;ble horrors. He has shared the joys and sorrows of the ri-v-er boatman, and followed trails to camps of friendly and unfriendly tribes; in short, lived the lives of. pathfinder, miner, rancher, navigator, fur trader, soldier, homesteader n-nd a man about town. Mr.,Gibbons crossed the Istlimus of Panama in 1854,5"iding a mule-. Victoria, Vancouver, the Praser river and the Columbia were the points, from which he migrated- in search of gold. Ha met with successes and reverses. Trailing in the province of British Columbia was difficult on account of the dense forrei.ty and heavy imder-bri'sh. Hundreds of hostile Indians inhabiting these groves resented the intrusion of prospectors through their territories, and emphasiz-ed the fact by swift arrows and other messengers of death. Escaping these, he went to Portland, Ore., where he arrived without capital, or "dead broke," as he expressed it. Mr. Gibbo-ns turned to the first vacant position, and mastered its re-ciuirements as he has conquered every other situation he has since found. Plying 'back and forth as far as the jimction of the Snake and Columbia rive-rs, he soon fulfilled the requirements of a boatman, and was tlirown in contact with many new typsg of people and new conditions of life. One evening as the bells clnue-e-d and the chains clattered down on the decks and gang-planks, the members of the crew overheard the conversation of a group of excited miners 'who were leaving the boat, at a point somewhere in advance of their booked de.'jtinatlou. It was learned that Nez PerceJa-ne, an Indian woman, had revealed to Pierce the location of a rich gold field in central Idaho. He quickly joined-tho gold hunters and assisted in staking out such camps as Pierce, Elk City and Boise City. Among the men working together in these camps, who' were NEW MAP OE SOUTHEEN EUROPE Ther@ is no Scotch Whisky to equal Speciar Liqueur " J. M. DOUGLAS & CO .J Canadian Agents, Montreal mm If the claims of the allies are sustained, all that will be left of Turkey in Eurofict, is tiM little section, indicated around Conecantlnojile, drawn from every corner of the universe, 'was a brother of Rev. Dr. Mac-queen of Edmonton. Fifty years passed before Mr. Gibbons and Mr. .Mac-queen met and retold the stories of the ctunp fires and the gulch-es. The Bitter Hoot valley in Montana was the nevt scene of operations for Mr. Gibbons. Settlements throughout the western territories were few and tar between and oppoi'-tunities for money-saving sca-re; but the days 'were redolent with excitement. Life was cheap. It was no uncommon sigh't to see corpses dangling from trees along the trail, or to. meet an Indian sporting ten or twelve scalps at his belt and looking tor more. Leaving the line, Mr, Gibbons and party again crossed to Canada. Unluckily! through the 200 miles through the mountains, they lost their food and apimunition. Starving, footsore and weary, they pushed on till they reached Rocky Mountain House. They .| arrived at Fort Eidmonton in November, 1865, traveling with saddle and pack horses. Factors and trappers in the employ of the Hudson's Bay Company were helpful, but the policy of the company, then operating a trading post here, known as "the last house In the world," was not to encourage mining or other encroachm-ents upon its territory. However, M'r. Gibbons "panned" on an average of $25 worth of gold daily from the gravel of the Saskatchewan river. Later he became a fur trader, following that life In numerous districts until the disappearance of the buffalo from the plains. Mr. Gibbons was in the forefront with Steele's' Scouts in 18G9 and 1870 and participated in thd engagement at Frenchman's Butte..- He, retired as Indian agent In 1900 but still retains connection with the department. He next took up a homestead near what is now the city of Edmonton atid capl-_ tal of Alberta, selling part of It for $48,000. Mr. Gibbons and his wife, who were honored when the North West Territories became provinces, by being assigned to the first place in the proces-slon, are passing the evening of their lives In comfort, surrounded by members of their family and many warm friends. OROPEAN WAR N SIX MONTHS that is the predigiton of those who watch trend of events Save Work for the Housewife Don't stop the eood work when the outelos of sour house la painted-paint the floors and lesaen the labors ot the housewife, A rough, iBplintery floor is an eyeBore-a place tor eerms and dirt to satner-impossible to keep clean. Flobrl^aint Is easily applied by the house-mte herself. It sinks into the wood, liJls up the cracks, makinira hard;smootb surfacethatiskept;, clean riDd SrtUilary y.-itli very little work. Such a fir.irir is a JasUos .. � tatisfacl'.bn.itbrinhteii:' the whole house. The cosf * returned in the lo the paint elves the hne of colon N-idnal tastes. Sold \ss leading dealera. Write today for free book of "SriBK est Jong"-for paint users, ' cr iifo ...elves the llc^r. a line of colors to suit indli ORPAINT G.F.STEPHENS ^CO.T paint andvarnish makers ' Winnipeg.Canada BRANCH AT CALCAPV 4 r,' Hardware Local Agents Berlin, Dec. 31,--It is the deep seated conviction'in Germany that Europe will be plunged into a great war within six months. Military and naval men are assld? uously propagating this gloomy view They are doing so with such persistency that large classes of the nation are now filled with the conviction that the fatherland lis at last on the threshold of a general conflict. � Some hotspurs fix the date of lios-tlimes for April at the latest. Others say that It 'will be postponed until summer as the kaiser has given his mlllta.nt Austrian ally,, ' Archduke Franz Ferdinand, to understand that' Germany will under no circumstances go to war until alter the celebration of Emperor �William's silver jubilee on-June 15, - Point to Many War Reasons �When the members-of the ivar party are asked why war is inevitable;, they say that it will come as the Irresistible climax of the period of strain under which Eurbpe has lived for the last five years. Russian and Austrian antagonisms, they explain, will be the immediate cause whdle' the unlerlying niotlve will be the long time, feud between Slavism and Germanism, which it is argued, must be fought ont sooner or later and may as well be settled now. Others- assert that war must come In order to decide the burning queS: tion of German or British supremacy in Europe. Still another theory, which is being advanced is that Austria-Hungary, having gone to such enormous expenses to place its military establishment on a war footing, now requires a war which will bring in some sort of return ior its great financial sacrifices. Convinced Strife is Inevitable �Whatever the reasons, real or imag-' ined. It is a fact that millions of sane;, seiislble Germans will enter the nftw year -convinced that war Is in sight. Many are Im^plred by a propheqy dating back to 1840. In that year Emperor �WiUllam I., then, the young crown prince of Prussia, visited St! Petersburg. For his entertainment an old Russian soothsayer read his future.- He was told that-three of the most important events in German hls-^ tory would take place respectively in 1871, 1888, and 1913.  In 1871 Germany defeated France and became an empire. The year 1888 was the three'kaisers^ year,, when the old. emperor^:died, only to-,be followed to the grave 100 days later by hlf. son,-iUmperoi'. Fredertck. ;: <- In lOlS, tho Bopthsayer said, GSr^ manyv iwould-.jbe. �^mbrolled In.r a :t?k raendoua BuTopeaa war. , , ' As lhe^pr