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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 7, 1908, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRIDGE WEEKLY HiRALD Synopsis of the Grazing Regula- tions Tor the Provinces of Saskatchewan and Alberta. leases of Dominion Lands umsui-table for Agricultural purposes secured in that portion of Province ol Alberta, lying South of the Northern boundary of Tovvfl- 28 and in the Southwestern por- ot Leases shall be for a period not 21 years, and no leaseshall AT OLD FORT WALSH (Toronto Saturday Night.) The Prairie- West is so nt-v: and raw that historic spots may be counted on the fingers of one's hands. A lew of these are the- St. Boniface ca- thydral and its chimes. Kiel's grave, gateway of oui Fort Garry, the monuinont of the battle at Seven Oaks on Main street, but just outside- the northern limits of Winnipeg. In the Province of Sfcskatcb- eases little remains to mark these spots. Such is the case with old Fort Walsh. The fort, with its stockade, la gone, and in its place are corrals and a ranch house, but the little cemetery on the hill is there, with its half dozen jnotiu a greater area than Lands leased are not subject to .Homestead entry or sale, but the Minister of the Interior -may cancel Kvtyi The rental chargeable is pen acre per annum. A lease granted an applicant un- less he owns One head of cat-tie five head of sheep for every GO acres for, and the lessee shall in- crease his stock so. as to be pos- session t'ho enfl of three of one head of cattle or five head of for every 20 across leased, and maintain stock in this propor- tion during the continuance of the Sheep-grazing is permitted on only a portion of tie tracts above refer- red to. A map showing the sheep grazing districts may be secured on application to the- Secretary f. the Department of the Ottawa. W. W. CORY. of the Minister of In-tenor. N. pubHoatioc of this advertisement will no'L paid for. DR. P. W. TULLER PHTSIC1AN AND SURGEON LETHBRIDG-E Offlce-Ott to noon; to p. m.; to p. m. GS. Residence' 132 DR. C. C. CRAG8 PHTSIC1A1T AHD SURGEON over Hig-inbotham's Drug Store Phone Otfflce 125. House 91. 9 to 11 a.m., 1.30 to 4.30 p.m.. 7 to 8 p.m. Dr. F. H. Mewburn St. cor. Burnett. 9 a.m.. 2-3 p.m.. 7-8 p. m. to 3.30 p. m. Telephone 41. one marking the resting place of Gra- burxi, an old timer, whose name is perpetuated by a postoffice arid dip- ping-vat. When the R. N. W. M. Police came into Western Canada in '73 they did so by the way of Fort Beuion, Mont., and after trekking forty miles north of the international boundary stopped in a small plain on Battle Creek, on the south side of the Cy- press Hills, distant about forty miles from what is now Maple Creek, which lies to the north. The first post was named after their intrepid leader, Major Walsh, who fcared nothing. So remarkable was his courage that a noted Indian chief said: "No use try kill that Strategists, ama- teur and otherwise, have found fault with the location, owing to the defiles and coulees, more or less timbered, down which Indians might creep un- detected until close to the stockade. The red-coated policemen., however, refused to worry, and in spare hours raced horses on the old race track now only tenanted by the outlawed coyote, the burrowing gopher, or the sirloin-building steer, and during business hours dealt out justice with- out fear or favor. Peace did not always reign in the locality, for between .Crees and Black- feet existed a feud which had to be expunged by blood, and the cleansing process resulted in a fearful massacre when nearly all the combatants wt-re wiped out, a gruesome reminder in after years being the tufts of human hair to be found scattered about the locality. All distances were measured from the old fort, and we have" yet Ten- mile Post, a police detachment, Four and Six Mile Coulee. The country is very pretty on Battle Creek and It is well worth the effort of a forty mile drive over the cactus, alkali, dusty plain from Maple Creek and up the Cypress Hills, over trails which wind through thickets of wild gooseberries, currants and raspber-- that occasionally become very stony, owing to the silt-remov- ing springs, which bubble of their fulness over the travelled roasL Here and there the hillsides are dotted Let urn prove to you how much this range will aave you The home that owns a Gurney-Oxford Golden Nugget Range fuel food health time labor for this is the range that was built to save just these things. GURNET-OXFORD GOLDEN NUGGET is the lowest-priced range containing the special features and improvements of the highest-priced ranges. It is supplied with-a Ourney-Oxford reversible grate that gives a constantly bright, live fire and burns every bit of the fuej to a fine no waste. In the morning a turn of the grate handle gives you a quick, bright fire. You don't have to loosen a single bolt or nut lo change the grate from coal to wood burning. The fire linings "can be removed without disturbing the pressed steel top. The range will never warp nor crack for it is built of patent levelled dead flat steel. The range is lined with asbestos so .-J.I the heat is kept inside to do your The unusually large oven has a drop door that forms a solid basting shelf when open. We know Lha.1 the Gurney- Oxford Golden Nugget Range is the one you should have in your kitchen. FHICE, HitfK 57.5O t extra. OXFORD GURNET-OXFORD CANADIAN RANGE This is the range with the new divided flue. This divides the heat and sends it over the front of the oven as well as the back, keeping all parts ai perfectly even tempera- ture. No turning of pies or un- evenly baked cakes with this range. The Gurnev-Oxford Canadian is also provided with the reversible the grate that burns all the coal. Built of the finest, planished steel- blue finish steel, lined with asbestos. Large oven with balanced drop door. PRICE Closet. extra j Reservoir. 57 The Gurncy Standard Metal Co. Drs. DeYeber Campbell Physicians and Surgeons SURGEON ACCOUCHER Kedpath St. Phone 53 j with spruce, which, lord-like, 9 a.m., 2-3, 7-8 p.m tileir toPS among the inferior pop- lars and stunted oaks and other de- ciduous relatives. The Battle Creek side of the hills is well covered with verdure, and here and there along its course may be noted the little block. 'Phone 143.1 of settlers, who have ______________________________ I taken up land under an irrigation act and as a consequence have become [somewhat, more independent of the weather, for upon this land the Hea- vens do not often open. There is just now a faint whisper- ing in the wind, a hint of railway construction from a point on the Soo line, two hundred and fifty to the east. It is, however, yet very Drs- McCIure Stewart SUBGEON DENTISTS D. HigrinbotLam's new block. Office a.m. to 12 n. 1 p.m. to 5 p.m DR. O. J- COURT1CE DBNTIST Successor to Dr. Jackson Office in Hotel Coaldale, Room 12 faint, and at eventide all is still, save farm lands in Lake district, LAND POLICY OF A CONSERVATIVE GOVERNMENT (Winnipeg Free Press.) Mr. IL L. Borden, leader of the Op- 4. Two sections bought by Winnipeg position, has secured the .services of, speculator, price paid, sworn several provincial premiers to assist him in his tour of the country. Among these distinguished gentlemen is Hon. Mr. Roblin, Premier of Mani- toba. Incidentally it has been stated, and not denied, that Hon. Mr. Rob- lin may be- invited to join Mr. Bor- den's cabinet as Minister of the In- terior, should that gentleman suc- ceed at the polls, and apply to the administration of the Dominion lands the same treatment which has, so it is alleged, proved so advantageous to the Province of Manitoba. Should Mr. Roblin become Minister of the Interior, it is quite reasonable to assume that he would duplicate the policy followed in Manitoba. What has that policy been? For eight years the Conservative Government have been in power in Manitoba, and during that period the policy has been "the land for the speculator." Let us examine the records and see the evidnce of this. In 1S99 the pro- acres of carefully selected, high-class He Advocated the Cause Of Railway Men E. H. Riley, M.P.P., of Gleichen, addressed the following letter to the Calgary Albertan: I notice that Consvrvativc speakers and workers are attempting on every possible occasion to give the impres- sion that the repeal of that section of {the, criminal code which the great army of railway men felt was unjust to them is due to the efforts of Mr.! McCarthy alone; I would like to point out that dur- jing the last session of the Alberta Le- jgislature, Mr. W. C. Simmons, the i member for LethUridge and the pres- i ent Liberal candidate for the Medi- cine Hat constituency, brought this j matter before the legislature in, a very forceful way. Mr. Simmons, who holds very strong and advanced views in regard to all matters affecting the and more especially railway em- ployees, presented his case in such aj convincing way that he carried every] member of the house with him. Mr. Simmons then presented the following motion (see journals of legislature, page "Moved by W. C- Simmons, Resolved, that a memorial be pre- sented to his Excellency the Governor ia Council, setting forth the desira- bility of certain amendments to the Railway Act of Canada, providing that before prosecutions are begun against trainmen or other employees of the railway companies for negli- gence causing accidents in the opera- tion of trains or otherwise, that pro- vision be made for a proper investi- gation before a competent commis- sion or other competent body, with a view of arriving at the cause of the accident before any such prosecutions are begun." As I have pointed out Mr. Simmons presented his case in such a manner that Tie had the pleasure of seeing his motion passed unanimously, and he has every right to claim that his ef- forts in this matter are alone .respon- sible for the repeal -of this unjust clause, and. I feel satisfied that the railway men of Medicine Hat will show their appreciation of Mr. Sim- mons' efforts. TRY WM. OLIVER ------FOB------- Everything required in the construction of a Building, Lumber and all kinds of Mill Work Do aot send all your money to Calgary and Cranbrook. to build up Lethbriuge and a local industry by. patronizing Olivers Planing and Lumber Mills. Office, Yards and Sound ind Bompas Streets Tele-phone 158 Office Hours 9-12, l-o. W. 0. SIMMONS Advocate, Barrister, Ktc. for the tinkle of the bell of the ranch milk herd, or the occasional lowing of a cow prompted by maternal so- licitude for calf, the proximity of that thief of the range, the coyote, having been revealed by his- bark. Tii a ranching country, settlement is sparse, and neighbors few, and when in the Province of -Saskatchewan. These lands were taken in settlement 5. Two and one half sections bough by Winnipeg speculator, price paid sworn value, 6. One section bought by American speculator, price paid, sworn value, 7. Two and one quarter sections bought by Winnipeg speculator, pric paid, sworn value, -8. One section bought by speculator, price sworn value, ..9. Seven and one-quarter sections bought by Winnipeg speculator, price paid 982; sworn value These lands approximate acres and were sold by the Manitoba Conservative Government, to spec- ulators for and these specu- lators, swore the lands were worth a loss to the province of or about per acre. By selling this half a million acres of good farm lands to political friends instead of holding them until there s a demand from the settler, the Conservative Government of Mani- toba made a the specular tors of over at the expense for a debt owing to the M. and N.W.' of the people. Railway Co. to the Province of Man-' The administration of the itoba. The policy of the Liberal Government, which obtained this land, as announced by Hon. Mr. Green way on July 20, 1399, was to no telegraphic or telephonic com- sel1 at moderate prices to actual set- lands of Manitoba shows the same reckless regard to the public interest. The swamp lands were transferred from the Dominion Government in accordance with an arrangement made GOES TO MACLEOD. (Edmonton Bulletin.) Mr. G. A. Trenholme, assistant ac- countant in the -Canadian Bank of Commerce here, proceeds today to Macleod ,where he has been promot- ed to accountant. Mr. Trenholme has been attached to the Edmonton staff for a little over a year, during which time he has made quite a name for himself in the athletic world. He is Alberta's cham- pion at pole Vaulting, and carried off second honors in the Alberta cham- pionship high jumping competition. Mr. Trenholme is an enthusiastic tennis player, and acquitted himself very creditably .in the recent Alberta Weekly Free Press and Farmer, Family Herald Montreal Lethbridge Herald "Sunny THESE THREE REGULAR PRICE AN OFFER WANTS OF WHICH 3IEETS CLASSES THE SPECIAL OF READERS. The Western Canadian reading public is made up chiefly of Persons who have lived in the west for any lengthy period and an out-aad-out Westerners, and recent arrivals from the Old Country, United States and Eastern Canada. Perhaps no one newspaper could with complete satisfaction to all these classes but by this combination offer every special need is met, The "Weekly Free Press and Prairie Farmer grives a complete record by vreek of all happenings in the Western Provinces.. In. addition it has special departments for American and British settlers. .The Fam- ily Herald and Weekly Star suppLUmhe former resident of Eastern. da with the news of the Eastern portion of the Dominion in detailed form and the Herald provides the local Western news, which you cannot do without. LETHBRIDGE HERALD: Find enclosed for which send me Weekly Free Press and Farmer, Winnipeg; Family Herald and Weekly Star, Montreal; and Letii- b'ridgie Herald, for one year each. Moreover, he is a keen tournament. olfer. Trenholme comes of a clever fam- ily, and is a young man of great promise, having been educated at Mc- Gill University. His father is the well known Judge Trenholme, of Montreal, while his brother is mana- ger of the Bank of Commerce at North Winnipeg. During his stay in Edmonton Mr. Trenholme has made a host of friends, and lie will be much missed in social and sporting circles. ACCIDENT TO CAPT. LYNDON. Macleod Advance.) We are extremely sorry to chroni- ELECTION IN KOOTENAY. Nelson, B.C., Oct. date of the election in Kootenay riding for the Federal House was further post- cle this week the serious accident I poned from Nov. 3 to Nov. 12, nomi- which befell an old and esteemed friend, Capt. W. A. Lyndon, of Lyn- don, Alta., on Sc-pt. 10th. Mr. Lyn- don was engaged in harvesting opera- tions, running a binder, when some- thing caused his horses to run away, with the following results, breaking. his right leg and three ribs, also bad-1 ly bruising other parts of his body. Dr. Steves, of Claresholm, was sent nation being for October 19, as all over Canada. This was announc- ed by Returning Officer John Keen, who declared that the voters' list not being ready polling places cannot be fixed. HOTELKEEPER KILLED. Hamilton, Ont., Oct. Has- ja has trebled in price since 1900. It is known that large tracts of and near Lake Manitoba have beeri old since 1905 at low figures, but he details have not been pxiblished. The distribution of public lands id OFFICE, SOUTHARD BLOCK Money to Lend on To we and Farm Property C. F. IIARIirS Barrister, Advocate. Notary Public ,r munication is to be had, and only a weekly mail, the world may be said to be shut out. MRS. DUNSMUIR DEAD. Victoria, B.C., Oct. Joan Oliver Dunsmuir, widow of tho late. Robert Dunsmuir, discovc-rer of the Block, up-stairs. j Wellington coal mines on Vancouver Island, died this morning. Mrs. Dunsmuir was the richest woman in Canada. She was eighty years of age, having celebrated her eightieth birthday five weeks ago. At th time of her death she was engaged in a law suit, against, her son, Lieut.-Gov- ernor Dunsmuir, asking for an ac- counting of the (--stilt-1-, valued at about left her by her hus- band's will, which it is claimed was managed by the son. HAMILTON YOUNG Engineers and Surveyors Higiubotham Block. Lethbridge NORTH-WEST ASSOCIATION OF STATIONARY ENGINEERS Meet in the Labor Hall every sec- ond and fourth Mondays in ths month. Employers requiring certificated "en- gineers, and engineers out of employ- ment, well to communicate with us. IIOBERT NEYIN, Chbf. GEO. BRUCE, Secretary. 13-lyr tiers only, and some acres were I in 1865: In all acres havo! Manitoba under Hon. Mr. Roblin. Weak Women TO MEET AT VANCOUVER. Ottawa.. let. Anglican G-on- oral Synod prorogued this evening, Vancouver being ureided upon as the ed mucous surfaces, hoals looil WWVK.IK; next place 01 nu-oting providing suit-) discharges, while the Restorative, oases able1 rates can be To weak and ailing women, there is at least way to help. But with that way, two trca traents, must be combined. One is local, one is constitu- tional, but both jvro important, both eciential. Dr. Shoop's Xljrht Cure is the Local. Dr. Shoop's Rostomive, the "Constitutional. The Snoop's Night topical mucous membrane suppository remedy, wiiile Dr. Snoop's Restorative is wholly an intermil treat- ment. The Restorative readies tlirousb.iut the entire system, seekinR the repair of all nervo, tissuij. and ail blood ailments. Tho "Xijfht as its name implies, iti 'work win Jo you sleep. It soothes sore and in flam- Perfection Fanning Mills Guaranteed to remove all n'oxious weeds from wheat and oats, barley, flax, seed, etc. L. H. FOWLER CO., ;.ves and excitement, srives renewed DUJlds up wasted tissues, bringing about renewed rtrensrth. vteor, and energy. Take Dr. or asa general tonic to the system. For positivo local help, .is well Dr. Whoop's Nig'ht Cure j. J. JOHNSON. sold before the Liberal Government went out of office in January 1900. The Conservative Government, im- mediately upon coming into office, re- versed the. Liberal policy, and sold the land in large blocks by auction at a low fixed price. The result was that large tracts fell into the hands of speculators, who held them at high prices, which the settler has been called upon to pay. Up to the end of March. 1905, no less than 723 acres out of acres of this high-class fanning had disposed of to speculators for the low .ivf-ragf of per acre. A return brought down in the Leg- islature shows tho year 1903 alone over acres of land wero sold to 23 persons in blocks ranging from. acres to acres. Con- clusive testimony is furnished of the improvident character of these trans- actions by official transcripts from the Prince Albert Land Titles office. Purchasers of the Quill Lake land were obliged to register it in the Land Titles office in Prince Albert, making a declaration of the amount paid for tho land and n sworn estiinnte of its value. Them is thus obtainable a paid the Manitoba Government and the actual value of the bind pur- chased. An examination of nine sample parcels the story. 1. Two sections bought by Brandon speculators, price paid, sworn value, 2. One section bought by Brandon speculator, price paid sworn value 3. sections bought by Winnipeg speculator, price paid, sworn value b.en transferred during the past 23 'has been characterized by the great- est disregard of the interests of the people. The Government has ap- parently been hand and glove with the speculator, and the actual settler has received scant consideration. Before Mr. Roblin stands on any public platform in this part of Can- ada to advise the people a.s to whom they should entrust with their affairs, he should explain the policy which he has followed in Manitoba. Before Mr. Roblin criticises tho pol- icy of Sir Wilfrid Laurier with ivs- The Manitoba Liberal Government carefully husbanded these lands. They sold small lots to actual settlors. Dur- ing twelve years of office they sold acres and at an average price of per acre. In 1900 the Liber- al Government handed over to thnr Conservative successors acr- es of swamp lands. In the past six jvars there are no official figures available since 1905) the Roblin Gov- ernment sold no less than 459.293 for, who quickly arrived and attend-! sington, a Freelton hotelkeeper, was ed to several wounds and fractures, I killed in a runaway accident this and we are pleased our friend is do- morning. His team of horses dashed ing nicely, but it will be some weeks j into a King street car, and he was b.fore Mr. Lyndon will be able to be hurled to the pavement. His around again. was with him, but escaped injury. I EXCEL IN PRINTING I 1 acres at an average price of an j pect to public lands, or endorses Mr. acre, or 20 -cents an acre less than j Borden in hiri criticism, he the Green way Government obtained, explain to the people the despite the fact that land in Manito- tions related above. NO GRINDING "CARBO MAGNETIC" THE RAZOR OF PERFECTION. Are you interested in a better Razor than you have? Razor on thirty days' trial without obligation on your part to purchase. "CARBO MAGNETIC" Razors don't pull-others will! have Sold by C. W. GRAY Lethbridge, Alta. When You Want Particular Printing Place Your Work With The Herald Job Department Business men and others have every reason to patronize the Herald, where experience has taught them that the best in the art can be produced here, effec- tively and promptly. If you are not a patron of the Herald Job Department, let us estimate on your next work. W. JORDAN, Superintendent Phone 106 ;