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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 3, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta The Letlibridge Daily Herald, Thursday, March Page I IMPERIAL-BANK OF CANADA Capital Capital Paid Reserve Fund......................................... A General Banking Business Transacted. SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT Deposits of ?1.00 and upwards received and interest allowed from date of deposit. LETHBRIDGE ST. W. R. SEATLE, EAST END WESTMINSTER Manager. ROAD AND FORD ST. OF CANADA ESTABLISHED 1865 Total Assets Oct. 30, 1909 Oyer Every Service A Bank Can Render to a Farmer, a Merchant, a Business Man, Firmer Corporation, a School Board or a Municipality, we are prepared to render you. Notes or other Negotiable Paper discounted or taken for collection. Money transmitted by Draft, Money Order or Telegraph or Cab'le Transfer. Fereigu Exchange bought and sold. Travellers' Letters of Credit issued. Money loaned on easy terms. Highest current rate of Interest paid on Savings deposits. or upward starts an'account. Main Office cor. Round Redpath I J. R. ANDERSON Sub-Office Westminster Rd., N. Ward Manager. Stirling H. Roach, Acting Manager. Grassy W. Baillie, Manager. Safety Deposit Boxes THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE Aje now occupying their new offices Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent C. G. K. NOURSE, Manager The ftlherta Railway and Irrigation Co. Are offering for Sale the Cheapest Lots on the Market EACH Situated North of Track Tiie Alberta Railway and Irrigation Co. LETHBRIDGE. HON. CW. CROSS' SPEECH IN REPLY TO J.R. BOYLE (Continued from Page 3) Her Daughter Took Very Sick Result Of Catch- ing Cold. ton Ji is now settled as thickly ;as any where else In the province, and the only nrarket they have to come to is Edmonton, and fromjuway heyond the Athabasca and Peace Rivers. South Fairly Treated. "And as our population grows oin revenues grow. You know under the Autonomy Act as our pouulatlon growt we get more revenue and the revenue continues to grow as our population grows, and by the time that this pro vince reaches a population of souls the subsidy will have reached the sum of from the Dom- inion government. So you see the quicker we get the province settled up the sooner we will be getting a larger revenue to manage the affairs of the province. It seems to me that the government would not be doing duty if we did not offer these people who are doing the pioneer of that country some relief in in the way of transportation. It is all very well to talk of no people, no timber, or min- erals, and pledging -the credit of the province, because we know there are not only people, but vast mineral and forest resources in that country. (Ap- plause.) "It is the duty of the government to look after the Herests of the peo pi eof this province no mater where they live, whether north, south, east or west, and I am getting tired of Ijearing this talk of north and south for the south is ablo to take care of itself, so far as I know, nd I know the south pretty well. "The south has been treated fairlv by the government, and there Is' no another place, -outside of Calgary which raises this foolish cry, or com plains that the government has no been fair to the south; and while a great deal has been done, and a grea deal of money has been spent and a great deal of money is going to be spent in the years to come, yet we ar charged to-day in that city, with no having done what we ought to hav done for the city." These .words of the ex-minister of public works undoubtedly justified the. actions of the government and es pecially in connection with the Alber- ta and Great Waterways Railway. The Attorney Genera! asserted that when the road from Tofield to Cam rose cost above there could be no hesitation in saying that the road from Edmonton to Lac la Biche would cost a mile. There was no more eminent railway engineer in Can- ada than R. Jones, and when he said, it would cost a mile to build ihe Alberta and Great ways he knew what he was talking about. The muskegs of the country Mrs. Dennis Delaney, Friar's Head, N.S., writes: "At the close of the year 1907, our youngest daughter, five years old, took very sick as the result of catch- ing cold. Sue became very weak and could not move arouud at all. We con- sulted doctors and gave her various kinds of medicine but, .they did not seern to relieve her any. On the ttdvice 01 a. friend I procured a bottle of your valuable remedy, Dr.. Wood's Norway Pine Syrup, and after using the iirst bottle noticeable improvement was the result and after using three she was entirely cured. can certify that it was through your valuable re nccly that she regained her strength and would advise every mother laving yoitiig ones similarly afilicted to obtain your valuable remedy. For my- self I would not be without a bottle m the :iouse.'J Dr. Wood's Norway Pine Syrup con- tains all the lung healing virtues of the Norway pine tree combined v.ith Wild Cherry bar': and oDcr pectoral remedies. It lias stood the tost for many years, and is now more generally used than ever. Price 25 cents at all dealers. Manufac- Kid McCoy Calls j For Battle' Jeffries a Freak j In Los Angeles Says He is Not an Ordinary Pugilist, But Classed Higher. tured only by The T. Limited, Toronto, Out. Milburu Co., If Jim Jeffries were a natural, hu- fighter Jack Johnson woultj have -a chance, says Kid McCoy. But as Jeff is really a freak, classi- fying far above tiie average pugilist, the big black fighter can only hope to collect second stacks up against money when be the retired ehaan- Los Angeles, March Ferris, who managed the Los Angeles aviation meet, .has sent a telegram to Tex Rickard and Jack Gleason: "Will you consider legitimate pro position to bring Jeffries-Johnson fight-to Los Angeles If guarantee Ferris says one local capitalist i ready to put up vould in places greatly increase the cost 'over that of a prairie road where here were no difficulties of that Innd o be met with. Pay When Ready. In "dealing with the paying-out of the money, Mr. Cross stated thnt the government had not to pay one cent until they saw fit. The Grand Trunfc Pacific had already done worth or work and had only received in. payments about The Premier had given his assurance that not one cent would be paid out to the Alberta and Great Waterways Railway until value was seen yvui-y Oollar that was i.aitJ. Tins did not claim they were perfect, but they did claim that in this matter they had given the closest attention and had secured the best legal advice to safeguard the interests of the province. He would be greatly surprised if the House would support the resolution, and he would be surprised if even the junior member for Calgary (Mr. Ben- nett) would give it his, support. For the resolution in its last clauses ab- solutely and ruthlessly confiscated the money held in trust by the govern- ment. Such a motion had never been passed by any constitutional govern- deputy, Mr. Woods, and was given the answers. He told him he had better verily these and so the wire was sent to Winnipeg. This was the explan- ation of the telegrams of which the last speaker had made so much. The Premier's Letter, lion. Mr. Cross then took up the letter written to the Premier several days ago by President Clarke and of- fering further concessions. It show- ed, he said, that the railway company were all that they were said to be last year in the House when they un- dertook to give further guarantees in carrying out their undertakings. In concluding, Hon. Mr. Cross said that the government, having" ahsolute faith in the north, country, and know- ing the conditions of affairs as they were and the benefit that the line would be to Edmonton as to all the west felt it their duty to get this railway to Fort McMurray in opera- tion at the possible moment. He hoped to see the day when Fort Me Murray would be the third largest city In the province of Alberta. There were-copper mines there that would pay the entire cost of the building of the line, and other minerals of vast wealth. With these conditions ex- isting the government would not have been true to their trust had they not. taken.every 'possible measure to bring the district into closer connection with the outside world. The motion of adjournment of the pion. Don't lee that can not come freeze you. Don't worry over ahe loud songs about Johnson's clevemess, and don't let them dazzle you. These two es snould be handled roughly and thrown into the discard, where they belong. 1 have been -in the fighting game for many years and know a something of condition. I do not hesitate to say that Jeffries is now back. The last Uine he was in New York the big fellow was as 'hard is nails and had his t'd reliable lop with Wm. About Johnson's reputed cleverness we must give it to him. He is a pretty shifty negro. That let'e nim out. Tiie terrible "iiaymaker" that a champion should have, hcv.'ever, is missing in Johnson, and he expects to heat Jeff? A pretty good Joe Mil- ler. In fact, I will use it in my vau- deville sketch. TEAMS GOING GOOD IN THE SIX-DAY GRIND. DON'T GO HUNTING around for a place where you can get reliable sporting goods. Come right here and you can get what you want with your eyes shut. OUR SPORTING GOODS ARE THE KIND that real sportsmen tie to. They are the kind that are meant for and will stand hard service. They are not made in 'toy factories, but by men who, are sportsmen themselves. What's the use of further hunting when you get so well suited here? The' Lethbridge Sporting Goods Go. Buffalo, March ten teams in the six-day 'bicycle race at the Broad way Arsenal in this city, began in good form this afternoon, the third of their daily ten-hour grinds. Nine competitors had 473 miles and nine laps to their credit. Bardgette and the reconstructed Buffalo team, was a lap -behind. PRESENTED WITH GOLD WATCHES AND DIAMONDS v Ottawa, March e.-tfhe (presenta- tion of souvenirs to the members of the Ottawa football team, champions of the Inter-provincial amateur foot- ball union, took place last of the players received gold watches, while several preferred dia- mond ring's. Ttlie rings and watches were paid debate was made by E. H. Riley, of Gieichen, who will be the first speaker when the House resumes at 4 o'clock on Monday. CHINAMAN NOT KNOWN HERE Bowling Prizes At Detroit Detroit, .March squads In two man'event; five in the singles, and -one >In the five man teams, com- posed to-day's programme in the 10th annual tournament of the American 1 Bowling Association, where in iprizes "will be awarded. Cleve- land, Cincinnati and Syracuse, N. Y., were among the cities represented. It is generally (believed that SL Louis will be awarded the 1911 tour- nament. for out of the funds of the club which finished last season with a sur- plus of ar Health Never Fails to Restore Gray Hair to ItsNatwral Color and Beauty. No matter bow long1 it been fray or faded. Promotes a luxuriant growth of healthy hair. Stops ita falling out, positively IMut- tfndL Keeps hair aoft and glouy. Re- all 2% as much in as 50c. bNotaDjre. and SOc. Send actor free book" The Ciir Phikr.Hay Spec. Co., Newt Hay's Hatffna Soap red, chapped hands, and ail tkin dis- eases. skin fine and soft. 25c. drugrisu. r free book "The Cart ofthe Skin." WANDERERS 7; COBALT 3 i Montreal, March Wanderers defeated Cobalt at Jubilee rink here tonight 'by the score of 7 goals' to 3. The .score at half time was 3 to 1 in favor of the Wanderers. The ice -was in very poor shape and covered 'by an inch of -water. Fast playing was out of the question, game between Renfrew and the Shamrocks which" was to have been played in Ottawa tonoight was post- poned on account of poor ice. For Sale By J. D. HIGINBOTHAM CO., LTD. ALBERTA DRUG BOOK CO. SONGS SUNG BY THE FANS __ At .the Ottawa Wanderers Game Arrested at Pretty English Bride Halifax. N. S., March Allan itne steamer Corsican. wirh the Can- adian mails came in from Liverpool yesterday after worst stonn in was met cwo days' after leaving port. She has 16G2 passengers, 183 of which -are for the United States. When the steamer docked, John Brown, a Chinaman, who came to encountering the history, which ment under the British flag, and it Canada ten years ago. uncl who was NEW YORK BABIES HEALTHIER THAN TORONTO Toronto, March prepar- ed 'by Toronto newspapers show that infants born in New York have a .bet- ter chance of living than those born in Toronto. In overcrowded slums, at wtiic'h we to hold up our hands horror, a new born infant has a. better chance of living than in our own oity. The death rate of infants under one year of age In every thous- and born alive in New York is 144, in Toronto it is 155 and in Rochester it is 86 per thousand. Sir E. Shackleton sails on March 19th for Canada and United States, where he is to lecture. I Si> 1 Are You in The Market for Something Good j I We have it at 1 Right Prices S S Co., LIU. A. H. DIESETH, Local Mgr. I Baroness Road Phone 302 I would be a shame and disgrace to the province if such a motion were adopt- ed liere. It would ruin the credit of the province and it would be worst financial blow rhat Alberta could re ceive. A good deal of the criticism indulged in by the honorable member for Stur geon, might have been left over til) next year, when the railway was well under way. The government would have liked to see more of the line built, last year, but the government could not always get. everything they wanted. The Dominion govern- ment guaranteed the bonds of the C. X. H. in 190S west of Edmonton" for a mile, but though thit was almost three years ago. the road was not yet built. Mr. Cushings Error. Referring again to the specifications the Attorney General spoke