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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 12, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta FMI LETMIIftlDQC DAILY HIMALO, .TUESDAY, OCTOBER 12, INI. Everybody admits that Schweitzer Bros. Bread Cakes and Pastry are THE BEST The Best Materials the Best Bakers Pro- duced TELEPHONE 181 Inspiring and El- oquent Address At the Canadian Club Luncheon It was a most inspiring and elo- quent adress that the Hon. Geo.'E. Foster delivered at the Canadian Club luncheon yesterday. In speak- ing of the duties ol Canadian citizens and the ideals that should be en- couraged by Canadian. ,Clubs, he M M M M f jstruck the key note and carried the HON. MR. FOSTER PROCLAIMS HIGH IDEALS OF CITIZENSHIP dian and British. Our dows ar-r ever Don't Forget To take your meals at the on- ly all-round wBite Kestuuf-. ant in Leth- bridge THE ALEXANDRA CAFE ASK FOE OUR FRESH SPRING CHICKEN -And Eggs, also Vegetables and Home G-rown Suckling Pigs and Fork from our farm. It is for you. Also Fresh. Oysters in season, any style to suit your taste. We Are Here to Please You at Any Cost N. H. MURRAY, Prop. thoughts of his hearers along a high 1 plane. Having enjoyed flhe splendid lunch- eon provided by the ladies Aid of Wesley in which building the luncheon'was held, the forty-five representative, citizens there, thor- open with a but we must keep always before tKs'fl ei'ome to oihcrs Canadian idetls an-i they must never be allowed to (orient tlv.-nv Some have asked whit is ad'an ideal? as if tin-re Some say that we hu'-o n.> distinct ideals. That point well taker twenty-five or thirty .wars a: the-present timr thf-rc LVA a great forward mavh ;n the- grwit Canadian ideals as ftur.1 pur- sued by other people as a nation, lou will hardly find .a people anywhere who in' thirty or forty years 'have made faster progress than Canada. We sometimes think that it'has been slow and halting. But when we con- sider that 'forty-two years ago, when while that wonderful collec- tion of nations and wealth, Europe is our neighbor on the Atlantic. Our 'relation's have run out and widened until they are international instead of being interproviucial. A Nsw Eitment Again, there is being injected into this country a large Xiew element, not Canadian, they have not been born here. They are good men and strong but with ideals of their own that are -not our ideals. This is a fact-and we cannot be oblivious to it. We believe that there are no ideals of citizenship like the British ideals that have been given to us and which have developed in us. They are our ideals. And it is the duty of the .Canadian Clubs to keep these we really began as a nation, we had nothing in the way of Canadian ldeals and sentiments uppermost be- fore these people. In the United States every year there is one alien 4 Qur Bread, Cakes and Pastty .Are as good as our Meat Pies ;i ROBT. SCOTT Phone 38J Prop. PROFESSOR BELIEVED TO BE LOST IN WOODS New York, Oct. Madison, dispatch to the Tribune says that Professor C. J. Leith, of the Department of Geology and Mines in the University of Wisconsin, who is at the head of a party investigating rock formations near Hudson's Bay and supposed to be in the interest "of the Canadian in a search for ore, is .believed-to be lost in the Canadian wilds. No se- port of any kind has been received since the party entered the wilder- ness. They were expected back the latter part of September. The party consisting of Professor Leith, Hugh oftSuperior, and .Francis of Deerwood. Minn., left Madison early June. -were received until they left the railroad and plunged wilds of Northern .Ontario. into the 'VISIT; POPE EVERY FIVE YEARS Rome, Oct. rules aflect- S ing the Bishops throughout the world were made known at the Vatican to- day. These prescribe that the bish- "fe ops shall be allowed two vears fol- lowing, their appointment in whicli to j arrange the Canonical visitations in their dioceses. Five years after that must satisfy the obligation of visiting the Pope, such visits to be repeated once in everv five; vears. MORSE MUST SERVE TERM NPW York Oct IT S. Cir- cuit Court of Appeals, today affirm-1 the decision of tfie lower Federal Court sentencing Charles W. Morse to 15 years imprisonment in the Fsd- eral at Atlanta, Ga. The decision of the Circuit Court-of Appeals is' general so far as direct appeal is concerned, but it was said today that Morse may apply to the Superior Court of the TJiaited States for a writ of Certiorari, in order to bring about a review" of, the under proceedings by that court: ougiily enjoyed and appreciated the j pica of the speaker for higher citizen- ship, i In introducing Mr.Foster, W.A.Bu- chanan, M. P. P., president of the j Canadian Club "expressed the pleasure j the club iad in extending its hospitality. to such a distinguished j man'as the guest of the day. He hop- ed that Mr. Fester would impress up- on the members of his own party, as well ae the other party the necessity of visiting the west to study the conditions here and know the neuds of this great country. The Canadian Club is non-political aiid is glad to welcome statesmen of either political party, who have given years of service to their country. The Speaker of the Day After making several humorous re- marks upori his enjoyment of the lun- cheon. Mr. Foster said that it was not his intention to inflict a speech upon the club but there were two or three things he wanted to say. "I am very he you, have a Canadian Club in "Lethbridge. It is an institution of only the last four of five years but its" spread Has been wonderful. In alnxfst all the principal' cities of both' the TTaited States'- atwf Canada 'there are' Canad- ian Clubs and they are "doing a very fine I bad'the-privilege'of at- tending the annual banquet ol the ideals. The only-ideals we had "were" provincial and It is '.a great thing to commence in such a country of great difficulties and dif- ferences of distance and sectional fpel- ing, and actually introduce the people each other, to have an acquain- each other, to 'have tEat coming to the country already It will pay you to trade with us. Lumber Co. 242-26 DRQPPED INTO A "-SALOON Woodstock, Ont., Oct. Morrows, a young Englishman who was working for J. McFarlanc, lost his footing and fell forty feet into a saloon, where he was working, re- ceiving injuries which caused -instant j Canadian Club" of New "York" City when over six hundred sat "down. Some ask what is tEe good'of a Ca- nadian Club'in'New YorkV Bnt it is doing a great work in spreading infor mation" a'bout Canada. Its "members come in "constant contact wifh "the American 'citizeris and give them ideas 'of Canada they would' not oth- erwise get. There is a different feel- ing between Canadians and Ameri- cans where these clubs exist. They are doing away with the prejudice that is due to ignorance of Canada and explaining many things that would keep-.the people apart and are advancing the feeling of good-win. The relationship between the two people, commercially, socially, and even politically were never so nearly ideal as at the present. Practical Illustration "I been told, but I do not knoiv how true it is, that the Presi- dent of this club has some inclination to favor the Grit party. I have believe that the gen- tleman my (W. C. Ives) has' decided relations with the other' party v But when they' come together as they dn it acquaintance develop into friendship and that in brotherhood. It was not easy to introduce British Co- lumbia to Nova Scotia, thirty-five hundred miles apart, and have that introduction develop into acquain- tance and then into friendship and brotherhood. been accom- plished and from Atlantic to Pacific there is a feeling of brotherhood am- ong all Canadians. That -we have done this .successfully is proof that Canadians have been a level-headed set of men. Some Difficulties In 1867 when the 'men of that day started the nation it was see the pathway. It "was very indistinct and no one could see very far ahead. But these things that kept the path- way from being clear have all been cleared away many difficulties have be-en settled. We are lid of the old bogey of dis- integration. Tor years after the con- federation there were many who said that the compact'was too loose, that the distances were too great and that the country would break up and each section' work out its own destiny and set up its own habitat. This idea of disintegration caused an appeal to the polls in Nova Scotia ah ap- and was overcome. It had peal to arms in these western parts with the same result. For years -it was talked in different parts. But it has all passed away and the man who -would advocate disintegration now would >not be listened to at all. Annexation Idea We have outdistanced the idea of annexation which was very prominent in my young days. In the Maritime provinces which are close to the Unit- ed States only a strip of shining sea between peoples who are both maritime people. They had the pop- ulation and we had our fisheries. And our people, many of them, thought that they would naturally gravatitation to the most populous people and become a part of the United States. _ There were advo- cates of annexation all over the coun- try who thought that the future of Pictures 1 Ciifht 2 Misic Fffwiri 3 FM U Ai Airship 4 Deif erite Ckance The Famous Champion Hoop Kollerg R. Riley The Clever Character every seventy-five I the country. One alien is thrown i into the country -to be made overdnto a good American citizen, to be edu- cated in American institutions. _Se- venty-five have the of influent ing even" alien. What is our duty in Canada? In Oarcadla t3ie duty of ing falls on twenty-five, for every year there comes to our shores one alien for every 25 Canadians in the Our. duty is three times as great and onerous as in the States in Canadiauizing the alien. We are not boastful" and do mot boast. Men come to us who are as good as we are but our country must be homogeneous and all ideals must be common to all the people. We be- lieve that British ideals ore the, best in the world" and we Vint" them lield by every person in Canada. I like to hear men say, "'This is a great I like to hear young Canadians say 'This is a great "coun- try" and that they axe proud of it. Men come from tfoe east to the west and they go b'ack and speak of the -.vest as a great couintry. The" seed is sown in the heart of his hearer and he also thinks it is a great coun- try.' It is a great thing to feel that one is and has a part in-a great coun- try. It imparts fresh vitality to ideals already held.- A Great Responsibility If it is a great" country, it means that we have got to be-great men. Great opportunities make great men or great failures. We do not intend to make a failure. But 'if tre" do not, every Canadian must do his part and be better fitted than his lathers were. We must not be proud and say we did it. It is oiot for one party to say 'We mada Canada what it is and caus- ed its great or for ano- ther party to say rwe laid -the founda- tions of nationhood that made the {Treat development possible'. But both must acknowledge partnership1 in building up the country. A man dare not unless he comes up to the level of his boast. If it be a great country, he is bound to have PERFECTLY .SIMPLE PERFECT 6 SIMPLE SIMPLY PERFECT the to This shoulders hold and and the build it country runs away brain up. from s JLJ.CJ.C -1UJ. 4; this country lay in uniting politically i vellous chaag. K f II rt X 11- i S a man who does not live in it and even from the, men live in it. Here Mr. Foster spoke of the mar- with the great republic, they -now? The ibovc illustration, taken from life, speaks for itself Convertible 3 shapes in one. The most serviceable garment eyer designed. A comfort in any ireather. MEBERQ CO. LIMITED, SM with 'a OMrwftw McKelvie McGuire, Lethbridge. ouat of the land has been subjugated put under the yoke with' good results and the more you burden it the bet- ter it bears. The harrowing eeems good for the land as it is for he added with a sidling glance at Senator DeVeber, "we some times could do ,with a little less" While one ia amazed at the amount of land that is subjugat- ed one ie overwhelmed when he -thinks of what will be produced when it is all subjugated. He urged that the resources of the country should be preserved as well as'developed. God's moisture is what makes the country what it is'arid'the forests atnd streams must be preserved in order'that the country may be handed down, to fu- ture Canadians as good as it is now. We have got to learn not to waste and to preserve our resources, to 28-28. Mr. is a member' of the exhibit committee .of tana boarii of control and" o most extensive owners and operators of farms in tHis section of the stiite, has' offered the cup for the or province having the largest '-accredit' ed delegation .registered "aV thefcJdi- gress. The' tup a handsomelf graved silver trophy of artistic sign. Montana, being host to Congress, is barred from competition for this cup. Among the 'leading competitors lor this trophy are Utah and in the United, the ince of Alberta. J. W, member of the executive of the Dry Farming Congress, has in- formed the secretary that Utah -ex- pects to have a delegation ol at least 100 and will probably send more to Paxman, put back the equivalent of what we the Billings meeting. George Har- take "off." court, deputy minister of agriculture In thanking Mr. Foster, the presi- of Alberta and' vice president and dent of the Club said he believed the I corresponding secretary of the -Dry- talk 13hey had heard would make them Farming Congress, writes that the all better "Canadians and the hearty Alberta delegation will include at applause that greeted this statement as well as punctuated the address fre- quently told of th e appreciation of the i ihe had noticsd since Where are his iast visit to the West seven years j--------------------- I do not know of one thing I like about the TROPHY FOR LARGEST today as members of a Canadian Club partyism sinks and we'are all Can- adians; They unite on the basis of Canadianism." Duties of the Club any weight or influence who would wert." he continued vocate annexation -for one minute. Our minds arc almost made up that it is in that way our future lies. We have come through these difficulties 'is the way you go ahead: Some think you go too fast. But it is the wise policy if you have faith in the future. Get xeadv j to make your first impressions good. a sound body and a sane mind Ui r -j V "mm. streets, side-walks, bou- Clubs, Foster said fhey should' strive, as a'l do, tc keep' Canadian ideals uppermost and prominent public. They- at all times that it .is the place -n the Present Ideals Coming to the present ideals of our national life, we have come to a clear perception of the way our" future lies. In short we are Canadians and Imperialists. 'It is the Ideal of fcat ed. And further as far as we in the minds of the must Ttt-ep in mind deat-h. of Canada to be Cana Perfectly level oven bottom A "warped" or uneveji oven bottom tilts pie plates and causes juice to run over arid stain oven you to clean up the regular occurrence if you an ordinary range. can see levards and the central school of Lethbridge received very favorable comment and the need of paving streets mentioned. "After Mr. Foster said, "the DELEGATION ATTENDING' DRY FARMING CONGRESS Billings, least 100 and probably more.' Prof. Mont., Oct. spondence received by the secretary of the Dry Farming Congress indi- cates that there arc a number of states preparing to make the contest for the W. B. George trophy cup one of the most hotly fought competi- W H. Olin, vice president of Congress and superintendent of ex- hibits of the International Dry Farm- Ing Exposition, has been arousiug-in-' tcrcst all over Colorado and reports that large delegations are being or- ganized in several parts of that state He has not estimated the number who come to' Billings, but stat- ed that Colorado wanted the G-eojge trophr' and would "make a strenuous effort to capture it. basis of this country, as of every oth- at.the Fourth Dry Farming er country, is the land. A vast am- Congress at Billings, Mont., October ning full capacity. The Ellison Milling Co. shipped five carloads of flour to-day. A. lot Of wheat is coming in, and ing up well. The local mills are run- DoubleS Oven Stiffeners oteel Range No such annoyance with-Sask- Alta oven bottom. Double "S" oven Stiffeners, double bolted, are placed so as to prevent any possibility- of either at sides or center. Sask-Alta" oven bottom is per- fectly level when you- buy the LETHBRIDGE AtSENTS rang-e and will stay that way for all will never "warp." Sask-Alta steel oven is a splendid will accommodate four pie plates on oven shelf. Just ask McCIary agent to you Sask-Alta. 28 Stafford-Agnew Co. you Kve out of town write us." our future lies toward this develop-1 meat witlhin the empire and not with-' out. Canadian ideals are the particu- lar care; and property of "the Canadian Clubs and they will show' their great i usefulness in keeping th'ese before the' people and uppermost in the minds of Canadian citizens. They ere the advance and the scouts that are al- ways to the front, alert; and keen to pick out dangers, and to send alarms for prompt action. That is the work i that Canadian Clubs 'are doing.! They are not of any party or deno-j manation or section; bat. recognize j a duty owed and paid to the whole! country. Mr. Foster spoke of himself as ing a father in Israel-.among so many! young merf and said that the conelu- j sions he had reached were the results! of his thirty-two years of experience j in the public life of the country. j Changed Relations j I might add too, continued Mr. Fos- i ter. that our relations are much! so much so that we can i hardly understand them. Down in! Jfew Brunswick when I was a young i NovjL Ssvitin Those of you who lived, in Ontario! years ago considered Quebec'to be your neighbor. It is so no longer, i our neighbors are not found, j inside the country, we are all bro-j thers., Canada has shoved her way! out to find neighbors on the confines'! of the nation. Our neighbors now. lie j outside of us. China and Japan j are now our neighbors, thNJ United States is our neighbor to .the i Do You Realise the Danger of a DEATH OFTEN LURKS IN A CUT. see this danger illustrated in the case of Mr. W. C. Edwards, a weli-known Friendly Society leader, of Peter Street, Toronto. He cut one of his fingers with a piece of glass, and instead of applying Zam-Buk to prevent poison and to heal it, he neglected the cut, and blood poison followed. He TKe blood- poison from the finger spread cp my band and arm and caused me terrible agony. After two months' treatment the doctor said there was no cure, and amputation would have to take place if I intended to save "my arm. I left that doctor.and consulted another. After a few treatment, he also told me that operation would be necessary. He said the bone had become diseased and the finger would have to be opened so that the bone could be scraped. I went to consider when I would have the operation performed and met a friend who advised me to try Zasn-Buk. Thtt night I bathed the wound and pot. on some I got, c little sleep for ihe first time for many nights. In the morning the wound began to bleed instead of the foal dis- charging as in the past. This was a healthy sign so I went on with the Zam-Buk. Well, to cut, a long story short, in a few days I pat away the sling, and in a few weeks the finger healed completely. To-day that, finger is as sound as a bell and I owe it, to Zam-Buk. I spent, over in doctors fees and when I think how. Zam-Bak at, such a trifling cost, saved me Irom amputation I am very grateful for the balm I can tell you." m WHAT ZAM-BUK CURES. Zam-Bnk cures cuts, 'Irarns, sprains, festering sores, ulcers, scalds, blood-poisoning, eczema, "bad leg, diseased antics, running sores, ringworm, cold-crocks, chapped hands, chilblains, and all other skin diseases and injuries. All druggists and stores sell at 50c. box, 3 for or post freo from Zam-Bak Co., Toronto, for price.' Refuse anything offered "just as good." ;