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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 23, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta NEWFdUNDUND'S Rev: Wlliiam W. C. While Is First Newfoundlander to . Hold Office. HE IS VERY POPULAR With All Classes in Island-Bermuda May Be Constituted a Separate Diocese. NK^YFOU^ op. Car White, SidcligWs cnl^ M Pi)tlic Eye MISS ANNE MARTIN AIMSAT^ENATE [Nevada N^man Upsets Illusions Because She Doesn't Fit Preconceived Ideas. HER FIGHTING RECORD She Is a Gentlewoman With Thoughtful Blue Eyes and a Low, Deliberative Yoice. By R.\U'H BLOCK. PERSON'S who have never seen n feminist nnd, linvo illusions ,n1iour them would be shocked ST. JOHN'S. Nfld., March 11. ^inVKOUNDI^uyCDS new Blsh- rector of St." John's C'.ilhcrtral, wl;o wiis eonsccraled the other day, succeeds the late Rt. Rev. LIfwcllyn Jones, who for thirty-nine }v;ir.'� lind been the chief pastor of the Ancrllcan Church In Newfound-Inftd, and who passed to his rest only � few weeks npo, haylqg reslimed the headship of the diocese last summer. ThU Is the first time that n Mtive of ti,e colony has been iK-lect- . ed for Ihi^hish otfice. AlthpUK^ the _ ..^ ^3,4^^ Anpltcah CM-rch -here has -IkxT an f^.^.^^, ^^^^^^ eplscopa head for nearly a hundred rememl.ored-day. was a person who years, ail the previous incumbents ^^^^ ^ ^ wcro hppointed in England. movements have passed binder ^/''f Rev. William � ,^,,^^ ^^^^^^ ,Chares White. Is the oldest son of developed a preat in com-the lale Dr. Robert W hite. of the ^ tow,i of rXrljity in TrlnUy Ba>v,on ,t,^t ,f thai old flavor stlUIln- the eastern coast of ^eWfoUndIand. , ,bout feminism. ' and after nttendlnsr school at Trln- ' ,,,___. .,___. _ ,. � j Ity unm he waa 1�. came l^ncerned there is much to jusl.fy to St. Joha's and entered the Church of Enslaiid Academy, remaining 'there two years ''isnd then .ietum'.ngr to TNnity, where ha , continued his the old mytholog}-. Anne Martin's record is as good "as any, and one side of it at least is full-flavored of action. She was bom near the famous Comstock Lode-.picture of a studies under pnvate tuiUon as he Shoot-from-the-hip had decided to embrace the M.nlstry. 3^,^,^ bar-rooms with leaving .m 1S5S to^enter.St. Aug^s- jsiiver dollars,stu6k nil over the floor. ^.n�,, Where. ^^,1,, ,t^_ Western movie). tine's College, Canterbury, after spending a jcpurso of th?ee years,-he graduated ia.lSSS. Returning to Newfoundland In the summer of that year, he was f.ordaincfl. deacon in September, ISSS. Or sotoewhat (�ce^ any Miss Anne Martin Wilson Not Good Covering While House Is Dead Job-President Does Not . Ui-s than thirty yeat:s ago, and was ai>;)cinted'curate �n the parish of li.'navlsta. Two years later he was advanced to the priesthood .and given lia.storal vohargp oTt Eogo, a dlsfrict" � farther north, where he remained *for � ten years; Then ho was / projnoted to the rectorate of Htourt's Content In 'Tririlty Bay, and, eight years later was called to assume a slmliax office in the Cathedral Parish, whew for the'past ten years he has labored., with conspicuous , success. During' > thei thirty y^ars of hia priestly y.drk ... i n^ewfoundland the, Jvew, BisiKJp has travelled extensly^iy ;af>ound' The only thing wrong -wllh this description is tliat it isn't tvue. To really understand the kind of a woman Anna Martin is wltljout having S3en her yourself, it is neccessary to hayo read H. G. Wells, and then fitted her to a' mental picture of any one of the Wellsian modern women, from Ann Veronica up. " If you haven't read Wells, you have to go on with this story and piece Ig-gether as best you can the various otlier details of Anne Martin's life. She was graduated from the University of Nevada and LeJand Stanford, Jr.;.tad.a;flier-at art under William A. lrtinff and sUatlnff at Ott.iwa;' fish-Iivr.-or trftvcitlng with hi* parents on soma of their many trips tliroug|� the country. ,Vor I^n-d AtiBrdeem was_ ^ f j^j , the first of our Govcrnor-ftcnelnls to' OOUrCS I or iVSlUS-Canad.i from coast to coast or. liold residence elsewhere tlp.n'at M-.* doau Hall. , ' w Dudley? spent Tess of his time in CanaUa^than did his sister; 1 Lady Marjorie Gordon (no\v fjxAy Pent-l.ind), or ihls younger brother Archie. 13ut chough to be remembered. Being of ischool'age, ho was; sent to Harrow; From there it was planned he Should go to Cambrldg'o to 'Study engineering."' He passed his entrance e.Kaminallons. But what ho saw of CambrldgOi during the ifewdays h^ was."tlijtio. convinced him that' he wouI4^ never settle to work ,ther5, but could prepare for his profession better by going through the sfiops. With.^-oldAberdeen firm he began at the bottom. ' He is an Illustration of what It mean's to n/boy to find his vocation.'" Ho made no mark at Harrow with his books, was often late and careless. Cut at the workshop and in the Cadet Corps lie was always keen. Work In tlie j-ards began at 6 a.m., and he Was never late. Ak nigljt he  took technical classes, and won gold-real friends Llare Think Aloud-^ the EWS about Pr is the inost enj ^ fore lli^ Was By, DAVID LAWKENCIf;, Washington Correspondent of \, New York Post. EWS about President .Wilson engaging taSk be-shUigion correspondents. But tlie White House from a news point of view, instead of >cing the most difficult and vital assignment in tlie-'fiation's capital, is to-day easy and relatively unimportant. Once an assignment to the White House carried with it more prestige than any other in Washington. Times have changci}. When Mr. Wilson has something to sajrlt is issued in the form' of a statement or diplomatic note.- ~ � The outbreak of the Kurbpean war made ,tlie President cautious about offhand remarl.-s. Practically since jd, opinions and-many FROM MILL BOY TO THE CABINET This Js^lhp^Greal Climb Made !: . W Ihe Hoii. G. N.; Barnes. NEVERSOUGHT OFFICE Reading. Henry George'-a "Progress and Poverty" Made Him Social Reformer.' Ana i Hurbhi Cdiinty LWas tthl Stamping Ground of famous Pplitical. Giants. j CAMERON AND R0S3 ffWere Names' to' Gonjute -Wit!! ^-^ow Proud fooii Won Recognition. Major'Lord Duclleii OordOn, D.8.0. the sinking of the Lusitania he has |.,mong the men at Hallp, TpEW men \yho havo reached the exnUeicked out .'(i path that is practical in Its course, but idealistic iii its aim. extensljj^iy; board,; and'TfOcquIt^d.^^n'" extensive ' kno;5dea^eXqV?th|n:i)^ tlje ;bclDfuj toUilm In' tho'^posfHSnvii'e'.tiijB^a^K beenJeaUed-to'ffli."."/'.'"'J'^'ffl^ |j-B is^'a m'an of'broad and tolerant y til,' views,'"' active and energetic" in Ms pastWdl* and'other:wbrk.'-'^rjfMt to , associate. ,y��'himself�;;.wiih^'^�vigy-worthy mo'vcmont In'social''!^''weil as religious advahccmer.t of his people, and earnestly desirous ot the well-being of his native land iu every .' respect Ho is exceedingly populap. with clergy and laity alike, and thla popularity is not coiiflhed to adher-' ent ot his own particular fiU't'h White's second son. Sergeant Rcg'lnuld White, Biember ' of the Newfoundland Regiment,/''iia^ .made the great sa'crlflce, dying of tubercular meningities contracted by ex posuro'in the trenc'liei, * ' Tho ,, Bishop-el^ct: roavrloA,.t �~ dautthter of the late Rev. Mr. Bayly, witlrwhom hei-wascui-ate when flrst-ordained, and their family..; consift? of^Ki.'c children, four boyu and two giWK � The Bishop.of New?ounaian(l..,lia.s f : heretoforo had jui'sidlction over the r.slund of Bermuda as well^ andii^ilie � practise of the late Bishop Jonp^'was ' vr6Mspend about eighteen months>oi; .each two.years In Bermuda, usually-putting in each alternative, winter tliore. A year, or two -bcforji' hfs : demise, wheri.'.it waa'seen^that the exacting duties Involved in niaklng episcopal visitations of all the sottle-' monts mound ^he storm-awept �ea-'board- of Newfoundland, were'prov Ing too lliuch' for-the ageing Bishop,^ ""and en^eebilng his constitution ijn-, 'ittuly,"U!H parishioners In Bermiida Ss .made a pi'oposal to him that here-I '.sig'nMthe Bishopric of tNewfoundland ' ' iii,nd acc'eptthe BiBhdprio of Brrmudij 1, *lrtne/and-they granted hljn tho re- !..'.> :.v.iitull-ASl>'flnnile.!nl 1 vno^ltlOn for - H6 folti .............. long year ^lie'-badijieen connected with the TY6VQr.'flint after the I -lie ' bad) |>een connected Tqplpny;-It* would be unfal tq,'f � and determine Ji'�v';?Vrli:�^elfc.tii�retor�. Ju viuT'.wyltlas a shjitiijirasTraPh uud then of this fact ff Bermuda win still re-malji attached to Newfoundland. Some �'are of oi^nion that It may be rnade into a separate dioces,. more especially as the growing-strength of 'Anglican community^lh ' New-.Iq}uiAland', and'tijeMiicreaslhg''number of'coraraunitlds jtoj'bol visited, will tax ail (he time and energies, ot the Diocesanj The strength of this argument will be better realized from the fact that tho Roman Catholic -�people In Newfoundland.:, who 'ai-o, �dnly 'ab'out"the same 'strength .i^s the' KngHcans', that Is 50,000, or one-third of tho population, have an Arcli-blshop at St. John's, with jur.sdlc-tion over the southern part ot the Island; a Bishop at Harbor Grace with Jurisdiction over the northern antl;east coasts, and a Bishop at St. Georg'e's with jurisdiction over- the west coast. Incidentallylt may not be amiss to note that now, for the first time on record, Newfonndland has every Bishop of native birth, the three Catholic prelates being already so, and the Anglicans now enjoying a native-born chief. ' The President does jot dare to think aloud. He supposes that all the neiessary news about the Government can be obtained througl'i the committee on public intoxniation. When WoDclrow Wilson came Washington, the White Hons the centre of an abundance ot concerning the transition from republican to democratic rule. Even then,-however, the President beliived that uniformity could best be. obtained by prepared statements. This to a; large extent did away with scoops. Isut it Is not an uncommon_i tiling for a correspondent to ' learn something the Prcsld^ftt has done through other sources' and thereby print scoops, ot importance. � � ' To-day "^Va^Sirngton is such-a complex 'affair from the; news viewpoint {hat a man miglU stay at the W'liite House from early morning until late at night and'yet find.blm-self scooped the next 'day; iniis Is iliecause some letter th^rPresident has written or some conversation he has had leaks- out "at the* otlier end." Jlr. Wilson liates news Jcaks, and has often been visibly irrltiited by what he considered � premaiture publication of news. *i -J Of course, in many cases the President is Quito right because a piece- meal stoi-y may really injure n negotiation with a .lorcigiv 'Government. On nho other liand, tli�'President Is sometimes inclined to bo rather arbitrary, about wliat should be printcii, and tlie copi-e.-jpondent \}-ho does not thin)i for himself soon Ipses Ills . ' On tho wllole, M.-. Wilson Is not a gooh newsvaource. ~ , '-.Xho- corrcarondcnts sf.Tre bv no, means satisfied with the rrcsiilent'.-* |,T I'attltude Toward tlicin. lint they all 1 l_v respect liim highly, nevt'r permitting their di.s.-;:itlMfuetion to produce u bias in writing. '. ' TllK UXKXOWIXd BACIlEIMlh T^J'VERY old bachelor -thinks it the easiest tiling in t]io world to known banker, nnd-has thr^e.charming children, David,' .lessamine, and General Otter was. with Field Marshal' Sir Herbert Kitchener in India. The two did not agree, and General Otter , "went home." Ho received." various appointments and finally was sent to Canada. Kitchener was still a soro point with him when lie Came to Winnipeg on a trip of inspection. � 'irho reporter, a versatile English-,man, had to'Interview him. One ot "fhe questions allaged to .'have rboen askedJwaS:- "DonVyou think Kitcli'-' xner Is.bctter.a^l''ma^ria^ dor partment: stpr* ;than' thpr.Brltlsh: ilii lildlaK .;".;', . t"..p \ . K '.^Yesi/y^'.- Mostji^^bredlylBo,",,.was' the a.n^W�riattrIb.uiieA^^^^^^ Ot- ter, aiid. theZwqi'l^f Was^toiai'^qt G^r\-efal ld�^ler'>^�piiiIbn^"of^'kitislf^ 'by' .s'peciar'.cprr^pondOTts''nndth� story was cabled .bii/^^  ' WinijipeX;,^''4s,; baiflly''..awake ;the folldwTns .morning'^.wlVenrrra-: niBh cable of':Sb'^wiw"^s7caina*^ci -Gptiei-al. Otter f.rom thevBrlMshV-.War '^Of'tico^ asl^lng an^c?:plana|lqnU'._ . J^^^ .; � LADY LIMEIUCl|^S^b(^^ ^O fewer than .V400.0.0P'8'ol^iers and. vjritBailOrs jiasE-Ing.'Slhrotl^h-*:^^ on iiJuJlr way to or-*'frpin^the*-'fr,ont, tiavejreceived- a meal,i!\V'Endy Xltrier-, ick;s Free Biiftet at Londbh .-Bp|dge station. 1 ^inco May, lOJo, fighting nien,^ Including mans woundejl and" ponvalcBcent, have,, never asked in vain for rptre�hment. Funds are now running low, and.the public are asked to ihcl'p in supplying the little comforts that ape offered' at .London Bridge. � , The'Countess is known and loved throughout'Irelana by reason of her constant .effort tp brighten the lives of thjse arouijd.her. Few charitable enterprises .have' been ur/dertaken^ in --o -..............--------....... . I the Emerald Isle for*ye,irs in whlch^ Archie; u.fler �Ui  ^o'rn at -Lochoe, 'near Dundee, the son of an Bhgllsh father and a Scottish thothor, iio says,^ "We wero never prosperous, and 1 had a liard lito of it as^a boy,iilihouBh 1 do not? tlilnk 1 was any tho worse for that. Antl'It woif.'enrly driven into me that If I didn't hejp myself, no one else was likely to do so." 4" Atthe ifge ot, eleven, after the scantiest schoolltig, the embryo Cabinet Minister was tolllnjr; early* arid late at a Ponder's End jute mill for a few shillings weekly, ns a preliminary to sorvlng''his ii'pprehtloeahip to a, Lamh'cth flrmot cngineeni, omV later to a Dundee firm. Then followed a ^-andering life of work-in Scqtlantl and Lancashire, at Woolwich Arsenal and the Victoria Docks, with every spare hour spent at night schools and -\vlth his books; until an introduction to Henry Georg,eii VP^pgr^ss .and Povfcrty" re-voiiitlsnlzed his'llfo and made a social reformer of him. Not Penonally Ambitiout MrpOLLOWINO this," he says, "1 I" did a lot of agitation work, which It thoroughly enjoyed - and which tifought inia ln'touc)iwlth Mr.' Tom Mann, to "whom I^owc my entry Into publiq lite." It was through Maim, thfttt:Mr, Barnes, .'.yas appointed assistant'^f^Otietniy to,tlie Amalga-matediBoclety "Of lEnglneers-an, ap- By NICOL MOFFAT. /HURON boy Is making goo* a* J\ the now fonder ot tho OpjfOsl*' tlon in tho Ontario i;eglala� turc. The next stop will bo the Pro-mlcrshlp.. How long or how liort tbul period ot tinio mhy bo Is not of first consrjqiiencc. Tho Impoi'tant thing is: William Proudfoot Will merit tho honor when It comes. It wilt bo so, because ho,was woll-bprjt and 'trained in tt stirring political camp, Thll-ty-rivo year? ago mlgh^ bf cnllod t.li4'. Golden father to son, for generations, and where tiaditipns are as sa'crcd .is at the Unlvers-lty to which.he didn't gql- Molorcycled Home ;anie to j A 'T weeK,-ejiils he took Ills use wa.� i-^1- tru:isyC'|.,je\eed, a motor-cyknIght3 whose nam6s still kindio tho fires of prido whenever nicfi-Honed. Great anil mlglity ^vero tho Won.-IV.'Pr.oMrt/oot victories, bccauso one s-and this Ir in tlie bank.,.'Good"cqsh mirpUiso.s were taken In IlciT for 'e6(iicn oratory. , They, of c'oitrse- carried thid .s'taii-idaid, tliough''iindernc;ftth wore.a liost �dtiibthblenien." 'there was JOb'n McMillan from South . Huron,'.^vho hated the N.P. as -a poor sailor, does -�MrT'Barnes' watchword; throughout J the mcr, His matf,V:Avho lifeVhas'been 'indeDendenco"-whlob.>tood solidly.behind Sir Oliver Mow- manage, a v/ira. S7ZA' DOBSK'T OQUXT. ' A ^^^^ ^^^^'^ woman, la often at . the bollom o� a voryi big fuas. ^^ROLLY" HARRIS WAS A COPY BOY AND THEN A REPORTER F^e Broke Into the J^eporters' Ranks by, Wriflng an A^ccount of a -o:- Klaih Bursting at Yonge and Gould Streets. C, HARIUS, Works Commissioner . for. the'^ City . ot Toronto, - and , Fuel Controller fof Ontario, put,'In''several years ns a reporter In Toronto. He often tclis how he "broke. into the 'newspaper irame." He was a "copy-bpy" on one of the,morning papers. a watormain burst at the corner ,of. Yonge and GoUld'Streets,'and there'was not an available, reporter In t^e office. The city editor, largely ln�a,spirit of^ fun, told bis "cppy-boy" to go up to the 80^6/ ot thM occlde�t"9ind 'see what was dy1$r>ll,Ji'-i "Roily";rushed off, proiJd as could bo with hls^^ne,w*;h,onQ|,|aiid half ��n hour luipr ciiiidiuja.ek^ndtwrote "his first story. .He siiont nearly an hour laid It In the "crfpy" basket. It seeme, under iioayy flfce from rifles and machine guns; aiW^itiv.^is due to his fcarlefisncss'andNJlsrogiU'dot danger -that the track wa�i isuccfss-l fully comi)l(^ted" / ' , � At present \hQ Is temporary .I-leut' Colonel eommandlnif 'tlVo ;8tih-vUatta-lion Gordon HigblamlOHi; !a line regiment which has lout'many" of oftlcers, . V' ' Canadians nro proud to^ claim kinship with BO gallant a'iSqotj.'ii^ i The ImporlMt Thinv '' /pwo men were havinffa'^ticumslon as to which of the tWo ,wbrd� was the right one: '^"TJie'heri'avbs qltr ting," or "Tho^hen^wan; �isatUniT." thinking that a farmer Wi-TO*" P""" dered a whlTo and thon'�hoplt his head. ^, j!" "I dnn'l know nothing nboiit eattln' or Hlttln'," ho told .them, !tit'. When, I rear a hen cacWfr r *8mAto .Jtnovv ^vhethorK'�h**^. J�>'in' or �which, Heh- .........Iiid�- "po'hdciice;Jsiuppo^ an lin'waverr itig,.tflrfacWx^.^fi^'ljiirpo^ by- -hard iivortc.,ttn�� '����;� JUut fortunately,, the ^oandftl la ahdi't-llvod. The story of C61, England passed iapldl;r intothe', llrabo of the forgotten. Nearly four years elapsed. \ Then, early In January of,the present year, tho London Gazette printed .the nn�. nouncemont that ."Edward Parker England has been reinstated to the vank ot Lieutenant-Colonel' In ;>the Royal Artillery." �*"(  The restoration t'Ed-wnrd England came of. a fighting stouk. Three of hIa brothers were soldiers, and all three laid, down their, lives for their country. Tho only autliontloi recortl'.,of.:,tlio ntffilr is given by "d.AurvlvlijK'ibrothor, who isi tho ractervbf> the' churohMn a^amall ,vlllilge"*jljj'v'S'uaS'ex,;' ^'1'. ! '  ' During','(thq^'-.T0tr^eilt , f|*om , Mons, hoiiiCol, S)nKland,:i;ivaa In.command of- a mu'nltlon.�olumn{ a staff offloer-galloped tin I'.wltlv the Information that the column was In danger of being, aujrounded. 1 Col.  England's chief thought,, was for the safety of his men' andrU was with' this object In 'viqwthat'^ho,ordered-.certain portions ofthe.iransport'tobo abandoned. In tho'aonfusSon more was cast astray thfin ho knew of and, though the column'won through, retribution was demanded when tho loss was ^^DAyiilicair^tfpf.^ii)) time holng "ColV ftngliind-wofii?ft! .1>roKen man, ai)d' for weeks he was In hospital, but 148 hoou ns he was fit ho Joined the Army Service,'GorpBiaB.^a;) onUnary ,prIvnto, glYlnisif hti�''ftge aaMO, ttlthpugh ha wna thQn. pver BQ. Transferred.,to the outhvAfrican.^Morso, ho,>fouBh'- In. Ltncol'WneV Frhnco wltfj, ne\>pn�. liH�!r took part In X' ......,,..vv� w....., ...... .many flghta :6oaflnB himself lllto tho Col. Englandv'waai discharged .'from -bravo man tho -KlnB h?,8 now ,de lUe army, a dlsnbfwl jirlviuc. His ^clavo^l Ijlm 19 toe. 'r.,> .;v.^i?:,,;i!;V;;:4-ft]|;Vf^^;'viV-'rt:;.,i;'.-.(^,4'rt;;??.^S�{.ii4f:i>(^&Si0;>i;*^^-'-,',--^ at for a generation, was another good lyednian. Arclvlo Bishop. Then" up north in Wi-o.\cter was the naUvo heath of Tlioinas Gibson, whoreprc-.seiitcd tho east riding/ Honest again . is llie word, for everybody called him Honest Tom." When ho came-bacic every four years for re-eleotlon It was, simply "veni, vidl, vici." - pow else could itjje, when he left;tho impression that the only dlspcn$^tioTi for Scotch Presbyterians from Uoep-ing tho.Sabbath was the llbefty to discuss the merit? of tho Mowat'Gov-ornment on day, T''* , How He Won His Spurs ^ SLOAN ot BIyth should, also, bo merilioncd arnong tho leaders. Tho plucky doctor did his best to oust Thomas Farrow and tKt'.hlm outside the gates ot this Utdj>ia; Dr. Macdonnld, ioo, ot W^lnghniu , was fast gathering coin by a^good^^-prac- . tlce to enable bim to give his'whole time to politic,"!, r.or which hev'waa richly endowed. Seaforlh iiad: its gladiator In the person of Up slo'dge-liammcr editor, irf. X. McLoam E.x-oter sent lis great dcibntcr,, Collins, into the ifray. Clinton was. also awako through the"'*survlcos of Itu brilliant young lawyer, A. H. Manning. Ku was a campalgnor:6f/grcnt merit I'llob" Holmes, U�t popular editor, .was also doing his full share. Who c>in forjfct his Majesflo ".Self Uan McGllllouddy, -ot tho Gbtierioh Signal, Avho, even between olfeo'tlons, carried a ohlp, on his shouldoi;'; ' Th& townships had their own swiros. such as Charlie GIrvIn, John "W'dsh-Ington. "W'llly" Young, Humphrey Snoll,' Josetih GrUl'ln, "Bob" Ourrlo and William lablstoiv; '"-.'> , It'was at this iVolltlcal touiiiamont that ono,.WllUrtm Vroudfoot.'won his spurs. Ho was tjion a freiih-facod young lawyer, who was coritont, for a,living, toicany the: briefs of Gur-rJfw, his' mastei^: for'.this searching crpss-exutnlner watt..a; biisy r.'man 'n tljo -couBts of that ,clay, Fqr ;i)ther emnlayment; he. kept; inbr'caHt pookotj, at,' election tlthefi, the .names ofiaUUoulitfuls,'wlttt"btheV oar-niarks of the voters belonging to th'e;i*ealm ofpiiPaiiforon and i.'Jtosa. That 'was aboutjthe'chief Itohri of Garyow's contribution,,toii.Wfl�,t^Huron iblltlcs. But thd*'Ioani of this suavev'J'bung lawyer, who uJWaya had the imtlp 01: victory, Svho patched up all quarrels, and-organUoi} all ciimpalgiiSj,\Vns a conalderablo Klft, .ThoYo was utlciist , tniu 'aljout, Itj/thftVwurk- waa ,wnll done ana nbnornbly done, too, tli'or himself, ho saw tJuit thoro was something worth -whllo in, politics. The Huron members ot Parllniqent were national flguroij. They hud put Goderlch on tho map. In time, Qni-I'ow'iwns forced Into tho tourney, and lit onoo began to carry off its honors. In hlH promotion. It wn;^ but niitural for tho-i.n�xt In lino to take up tho banner..;' ,Tlius. � ws - \m\it WilUuiu A'i'nuiWoo'.,;' ' ;