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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 7, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Friday, Mai ch 7, 1913 THE T.T!THBBIP(SE DAILY HERALD Page 5 LOVED BY ALL BIG Cr�OWD ATTENDED FUNERAL OF LATE- 8ERGT. RYAN-FATHER LACOMBE PRESENT Pure'^Wholesome-^ReUabl Indispensable Its fame is world-wide. Its superiority unquestioned. Its use is a protection agamst alum food. In buying baking powder examine the label carefully and be sure the powder is made from cream of tartar. Other kinds do not make the food healthfuL Ing operations hava been active this winter. ! Edmoatoni -Alta., Marcli 7.-Con-Jraotors and builders In Edmonton, ve->)ort .that; the. demand,for skilled and Ordinary labor Is greater this spring than it has been at any time previously In the history of the city. It is es-jttmated that more than $22,000,000 Jvin be expended m private buildings, n addition to "which the municipality las plans for tl&.OOO.OOO worth -of .ikvork,' while the railroads can be fiounted upon, to expend several m'll-lon dollars in ImprovementB. Many tsarpentere, bricklayers, conorete and itruotural ateel workers, plasterers , painters and electricians will be re-nulred when the regular season opens pext month. The Edmonton Trades and-Labor Coungll, headed by G. H. Cteary, will bpeu; a labor bureau at once, with a View'to 9�curlngr workmen who will temain throughout the season. Build' Toronto, March 6.-Students of seven universities met this evening, and formed the University Liberal Club. The club 'will be composed of undergraduates of the University of Toronto, University College^ Wycllffe, Ktiox and Victoria colleges, the I'�c-lUlty of Medicine and the Faculty of Applied Science. Macleod, March 7.-The funeral ot John Ryan, sr., was the largest seen in Macleod. He has been confined to his house tor some months, and to i/Ws bed for the past month, and gradually slipped away "Daddy" Ryan, as he was called by all, old and Voung, was a favorite with all, and his presents of flowers, fruits and vegetables to all his friends will never be forgotten. He was a gardener of noto, hence his gifl-s. He was'in--terested in the historical Macl^d, and has many relics which will in the future tell future generations of what happened during the early "eighties" in and around Macleod. He took great interest in the agricultural fairs and was a specialist on poultry He also held a position with the town, of Macleod for many years, and the past ten years has been an employee -of the provincial government. Father Lacombe, who is his senior by some years, travelled all the way to Macleod to pay his last tribute and pronounce his brief eulogy, which was, "Blessed are the dead who die in the Lord." Friends from all parts of the West were in attendance at the funeral. Mr. Ryan, was 86 years of age. As a result of the inquest at the Blood reserve, the bodies have been j ordered to be exhumed, and the stom-I achs sent to Dr. Revel, provincial analyst at Edmonton. Young Spencer will be held pending the report from Edmonton. The inquest has been postponed for two weeks, also awaiting this reply. F. K. Moore, of Calgary, has opened the studio previously occupied by Artist Swenson. J. S. Page, superintendent for Al-berta of the New York Life Insurance Co., was in town Thursday. This was his first visit, and his first impressions were very will be back again. Happy, and Successful Gathering of Men Who Are to Build Our Beautiful City SM SEASON'S WORK WITH A BOUNTEOUS SPREAD PROSPECTOR EDITOR LANDS A JOB Cranbrook, B.C., March 6.-A. B. Grace, of the Prospector, one o� the oldest newspaper men In the province, and- founder of the first paper lb East Kootenay, today received from the Dominion government the position (Of collector of Inland revenues; His duties commence on April 1. DESTROY EPIDEMICS IN FIFIY YEARS PROF. LEWIS SAYS SCIENCE WILL SOON MAKE EPIDEMICS IMPOSSIBLE If booeters and bullder.i were synonymous, Lethbrldge would be well bullded. The Lethbrldge builders are boosters of the first water. It Is logical, . therefore,, to presume that Lethbrldge Isjbullded well. Anyone who doubted that the builders of .this city were not the best boosters to l>e found anywhere should have attended the second annual banquet given by that organization in the ;L'ethbrldge Hotel dining room last night, and his doubts v.'ouId have been i'eadlly dispelled. One thing he would have been impressed with was the 'general feeling of optimism which per vaded the evening. The West is a great "next year" country. That is a joke of th^ outsider. But, according to the builders, Lethbrldge is to prove the exception to the rule, and make this year once more a record breaker. Hard times are not to be allowed to enter into thg argument. � Two years ago the hullders of Let)  bridge organized themselves into the Lethbrldge Builders Exchange for their mutual benefit, and not the least tor the benefit of the city as a whole. Last night they culminated, around the festive board, the second year of their activity, and the banquet was sufficient to prove fiiat their interest in their work dofia not lag with time. Builders were there, practically all of them. They were ably supported by the material supply men, one of whom occupied the seat of honor at the head of the board. Besides there were representatives of the city in the persons of Aid. Williamson, acting mayor; City Solicitor Ball and City Building Inspector Meech. The archl-nis iir.su nil- t^c's, able lieutenants o� the builders, favorable. He ^^""e there, as were also members of the various professions and the press. It was a -representative gathering of the men who are bent on building in Lethbrldge a city 'which shall equal the best in the Canadian West. And all were proud to be there. J. Jackson officiated most capably in the position of toast master, and after the good things provided iby Mine 'Host Miebach, and his able lieu tenants in Steward Gardiner and the ladles, had been done probably more than ample justice to," a lengthy program of toasts, songs and speeches occupied the evening and part of the �morning. Nothing was lacking in any direction. -V-i- ' . "The King" having been duly toasted, Toastmaster Jackson celled on President Sm'ith of the Exchange, who replied in a neat address, welcoming the builders to their second banquet, Edmonton, Alta., March 6.-Professor Francis ..T. Lewis, of the department of biology at the University of Alberta in Edmonton, said in the course of a public address here that uio uuxiuo.o ----- _____ with the knowledge already possessed, and also the guests of the evening by science it should be possible to who are closely associated with the remove every form of epidemic frorti builders in making lethbrldge the the known world within 50 years. He city it is destined to bev He felt, he added that this conclusion also fits said, that a great honor had been, oon-the economic world, saying its appli- ferred upon him when he was made cation to the strife between capital president ot such an active organlza-and labor would remove all friction tion as the "Exchange," and congrat-before the close of 1960. ulated himself and the members of Referring to the question of dis- theexchange on the progress they case, the speaker said there is hone had made in the past year, j known to nature, except amongst the After a well rendered and well re-I human race, which means either ex- celved song by C. R. Matthews, Mr. termination or readjustment* The for- A. Hayr proposed the toast, "Our mer results in the case ot man ; but Guests," expressing the hopc that with nature it is otherwise, as it has they would come to know each other the ability to adjust itself to envir- 'better in the near future. Mr. Hayr onment and conditions. was most optimistic for the outlook Delving into the subject of organic in 1913.-evidences of evolution, he showed the . To this. City Solicitor Ball respond-process which is at "work in the phy- ed. f He complimented, the builders sjcal world, declaring that-the strug- for always doing everything in a royal gle for existence is confined solely to manner, whether It be,buildings or the members of their'class. He laid banquts. �He deprecated the fact special stress upon the statemsntithat that Western Canada and Lethbrldge the differeut classes are not in com- were known as a next year'country petition with each other. The rem- and a next year city, and felt assured edy, he said, is the intelligent appli- that after the evening's proceedings cation of oconomic laws. they would 'be on the way toward Professor Lewis was emphatic in makihg it a this year country and a his opposition to the orthodox view this year city. He thought it a splen-that man has existed on the, earth did I Idea to get together occasionally onlv two or three thousand years, -to forget mechanics liens, suits and ana offered prool in the form of civ- other misery the builders sometimes iiiaation, discovered in .lava, that deal out, with the aid of the lawyers, man, in very primitive condition, eX- of - course.' However, he would not isted during the tertiary period, or find  any fault the city could claim justly some credit for carrying the city through the past two years. They had been glad to do so, and were always glad to aid legitimate development. He hoped that after the cessation of the Balkan trouble and other European disturbances, the money market would assume the noi;mal once more, and that with a few more good crops, the ere-;. It of the West would be again Impeachable. C. SadowBkl, Lethbridge's rising young violinist, contributed a well rendered solo at this stage ot the game, and the banquet proceeded apace. The toast to the Lethbrldge Builders Exchange was proposed by Jas. Glenlster, vice president, who told of the "live wires" they had met In Edmonton and Calgary at the recent convention, and urged that the local members turn out at all meetings so that matters might be threshed out In the proper place by the right men. He asked that they give the president their hearty support. The architects and the supply men were behind t.he exchange and would do all in their power to help It along as they had always done In the past. The toast was responded to by C. D. Leader in a neat speech in which he predicted bright things for the future of Lethbrldge. "The Architects" are generally supposed to be the bane of the lives of the builders, but the remarks passed last night when the toast to the designers was proposed would lead one to believe differently. W. L. McKen-zie in proposing the health of the architects of the city said that the builders were supposed to build what the architects created out of nothing. However, he had always found them live wires when it came to getting business, and only hoped they would be a little more generous with their certificates of work done la future. In response H. M. Whlddlngton did not forget the part played in all building by the workmen, and be spoke for them the best treatment in the power of the builders to give. The four forces In the building world are the owners who supply the cash, the building contractors, the architects and the workmen. Mr. Whld dington 'was reminded after his i-eply that he had forgotten all about the supply men. A song by B^A. Cunningham and a dialect recitation, by Mr. Fletcher, secretary'of tie exchange, were here Interspersed, after which the "Ladles" came In for their fair share of appreciation for their work In home building. The'toast ;Was proposed by Fred Hick and responded to by Mr. Cunningham in his usual happy fashion. In which he did full justice to a worthy subject. The City of Lethbrldge, close to the last, but not lea^t, was proposed by H, J. Gfoode, who had just returned from a trip to older lands, and was glad to find himself in a place where he was known and had (helped to build. Amoijg the things, he said, the builders owe to the city are the building bylaw, the plumbing bylaw and the electrical bylaw. That should h61d them for a while. Acting Mayor Williamson responded. He wasi sorry the mayor was not present to respond to such an Important toast at such a fine gathering, but hoped that the builders as well as other civic organizations would -x-_'j i,_v,i,j fi,o.'nitv PjiiiTiMi this In 1662 Dr.Stvtbbswroteabook aboutduJC* plate called "Thejndian Nectar."j Here are some passages from his treatiseJy "-the Indians (of the tropics) by the help of cacao nuts (cocoa beans) alone do subsist all day* notwithstanding their great labor, and heat."^ ^ "\ dare avow that one ounce of Cacao-paste (beaten cocoa beans) well digested, will yield more fat than a pound of fat beef or mutton." " - Were he alive today, what a good time Df.^ Stubbs would have over a cup of Lx)wney's Cocoa* Lowney's is simply cocoa at its best. The cocoa beans used are carefully chosen from the best yields of the tropics. They are carefully roast" ed, blended and ground in our Montreal factory. The flavor of a properly prepared cu{>^..o�'. Lowney's Cocoa is simply delicious. Sold by grocers.'^In tins, 10c to 50c sizes.) ,The Waller M. Lowney Co.. of C�nad�. Limited. Monheal Alberta Branch, Cadogan Block. Calgary . . -r-'. TO SPEND FIVE stand behind the' City Council this year, especially in their industrial policy which aims to build up Lethbrldge. ' . . Songs by Mr. White and Rlr. Wellington followed, after which the Press was given a chance to air its views-. In spite of this last fact the banquet was a distinct success. There were present in aJl about 75. province. Competent foremen will be employed, and the money expended in such a way that the province will, have a permanent system of highways. EHmonton, Alta., March 6.-Two ambitious projects were outlined here today, when Hon. John R; Boyle, mlr� ister of education, and Hon. Charles Steiwart, minister of municipal affairs, announced the Alberta government's school and highway programmes. The former said it is purposed to provide a school room and a teacher every day in the year for six consecutive years; to perfect the organization of a new school district four days In each week for six years, and to af� slst In financing the undertakings. There were 2029 school districts in Alberta a,t the close ot 1912, as compared with 748 districts' in. 1906. ; The good roads policy, Mr. Stewai't declared. Involves an expenditure of $1,000,000 a year,for five years, with-, >out adding a dollar to the debt of the WEALTHY AMERICAN, AFTER REAL STtE London, March 6.-Rotherwas, the: ancient seat ot the.Bodenham family,' an Elizabethan building, with Queen* Anne additions, situated near ITtJtr--; ford, has been sold to an American.v Tae mansion descended in aaimbroK-; en line from George Bodenbain, vbo liv,ud in the reign of Henry to Co inti Lubicnski Bodenham, who ivA. last year. It contains superb panelr, ll'j.i; of the EliBabethan, Jacobean and Q,ueen Anno periods, and it is said^ that the purchaser will dismantle all the thirteen panelled rooms and take the panels to America. 1 mm � \ Five Cents is all you need pay for the best and purest soap in the world Sunlight Soap. The inducements offered with common soaps cannot make up for the purity of SiinUght Soap^ It. costs US mot'e to make pure soap; but it costs Y0U less to use it, for Siinlight pays for itself In the clothes, as it does not wear e^id rub the fabrics like common soaps do. ; Sic. a.' bar ;at-'::all-.^rbcera^ many millions of years ago. SCHOOL TEACHER as with Ihe builders, for they are succeeding, everyone else Is doing the sa.m,e, and the city is prosperous. He noticed;with plea-Isure the presence of spme of t.be bankers at the banquet, and, gave the builders a quiet tip that immediately would be an opportune tline to fix' a line of credit for the coming season.* W. C. Ives, In ai happy speech, complimented the builders In drawing to-Bdmontouy Alta., March 7.-^W, J. giether the men who formed the most Stewart, a school teacher, won out Important part of the community, the In a race with several competitors for a homestead of 160 acres of valuable farm land, adjoining the town-site of Tolleerton, wst o* Edmonton, at an all-night vigil at the Dominion Land Office here. He had registered Just as his nearest rival walked Into the office. Tollerton, which Is on the main line of the  "Canadian Northern railway, and near th� main llne'ot the Grand Trunk Pacific, also on the trail to the Jasper National park, in the Rocky Mountains, has four hotels, several general stores, a registered post office and a public school buijdlng.-Ar-rangenaents are being made' to' establish a 'newspaper. Mr. Stewart has been "at the front" since the beginning of coristructlon Avork on the railroads \vest of here, arid formerly taught; sobool .at'Wolf Creek and Bdaon. - construction and material men and the contractors. He knew Lethbrldge had been bullded well so far, for after having travelled thousands of miles he was glad to ridc on the street cars to his home on Tuesday morning through one of the best cities he had &e�n on, his visits. He warned the builders that the responsibility of the building of the city In the;future,rest-ed on their shoulders and exhorte'd them to build well. He thought also that the builders had,other rosponBl-blUties than to their 6wn businesses, and suggested that they aid the'Board of. Trade, the City Council and other olvlc: organizations in every possible yay.'. ' ., .'j A song and encore by Mr. Rothw*ll tbllowed, and C. R. Young, manager ^� the Merchants Bank, arose to warn .he builders-of the pei'llsi. of the flna'n-^If^lsea. He believed tl^e iMink'ers of o Jeweller and Engraver Splendid selections in Silverware, Cut Glass, Clocks, Watches ^and Jewellery ot all kinds. All high grade qualities Watch and Clock Repairing a specialty. Engraving and Steel Engraving a specialty grade CaU And See Our Line p. O. Box 148 5il > / . Address, l^th Street 99 ;