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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 18, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta six THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD. MONDAY, OCTOBER H. Best British Built Plowing Tractor SPECIALLY DESIGNED FOR CANADA Manufactured by Marshall, Sons Co., Ltd., Gainsborough, England c 4) -o o E 3 OR rt3 "g T3- 3 c "Z O -o 5 "5 aa CP 2 3 3 V M I. 1 ao w O A 3" 0> 2. 3" 3 Ou to L 2 ft 0) 9 S-1 ft 3 13 5'? N.S 3l S. ft C 3 D-W o ft CT" CD pr o ?x C BRYAN'S CAREER DISTINGUISHED Democratic Leader Who Ar- rives Here Next Wed- nesday Jennings uryan, editor, ley, who received 271 electroal votes against 176 for Mr, Bryan., lu spite of Ids defeat he secured from the people a larger 'number, of votes than I, had ever been previously cast' for any candidate, whether Democratic or Republican. lu 1897-98 Mr. Bryan leclured wide- ly .on bimetal ism, demonstrating his "sixteen-'to-one" free coinage theory. He also lectured against trusts and Imperialism. He raised the Third Regiment of Nebraska Volunteers for the war with Spain and served with distinction as its colonel. In ISOO he was nominated by the Democratic party for president in the Kansas City lecturer, political leader, who will be j convention without opposition. He inLethbridge on Wednesday and will I wag nominated by the and Silver Republican parties. He re- ceived 156 electoral votes against 292 for William McKinley. After the. elec tion he established at Lincoln, Neb., "The the well known political weekly he still conducts. In 1904 Mr. Bryan was at the head 25 Horse Four Cylinder "CANADIAN capable of developing 60 to 70 Brake H.P. This Engine can be relied on to do the work above mentioned, year in and year out, weather permitting Representatives: The WESTERN CANADA AGENCY, Ltd., LETHBRIDGE, Alta. lecture under.the auspices of the Y. 'M. C., was born at Salem, Illinois, March 19, 1860, son of Judge Silas Bryan. The Bryan family, of Irish citizens of Virginia for at least three generations. His mother was Marian Jennings, from a loug and honorable line of English ancestry. So the Irish and the Eng- lish combined with the American free development, gave him a pedigree as a splendid foundation for his in- tellectual growth and equipment. Mr. Bryan was in the high school, Salem, Illinois, at Whipple academy, and was graduated B. A. from Jacksonville College in 1881, when he was chosen valedictorian of his class. Later he received the de- grees M. A. and LL.D. from his Al- ma Mater, who has always taken a fond interest in hex 'talented protege. He followed this with a law course in Union College, Chicago. He was called to the bar at i-n 1883, and. practised there till 1887, when he removed to Lincoln, Nebraska, and became famous. He was; elected in November, 1890, to the 52nd Congress, and was, re- elected to. the 53rd Congress in'1892, of the Nebraska delegation to the Democratic National convention at j St. Louis and fought hard against; the re-actionary tendency of the plat- .form makers of that convention. He took an active part as speaker in the subsequent campaign. The Deniocraticc chieftain has at- tained great prominence as an orator of the first class, not only in politi-. cal campaigns but also as -a lecturer in Lyceum and Chautauqua courses. His lecturesSare of an ethical charac- ter and educative and interesting in the extreme. He never fails to strike fire. He is always in form and is a perfect master in the art of self con- trol. His virility of thought and power of carrying conviction are pro- j nounced. His two favorite lectures, "The Value of an and "The Prince of have attained world-wide celebrity. In 1905-06 Mr. Bryan and his wife SUFFERED 15 YEARS CURED IRREIIOITH Gin If every woman, who has Kidney or Bladder Trouble, could go to Davisville, Ont., find talk with Mrs. A. Simpson, they would do just as she Gin Pills and cure themselves.- Mrs. Simpson grows enthusiastic over Gin Pills. Quite naturally, for she would be dragging out a miserable existence, instead of being the picture of health, had she .not taken these pills. "For 14 or 15 years I had Kidney and Bladder Trouble, suffering at times in- tense pain. 1 doctored continually and received sometimes temper." ry relief, but nothing gave me permanent relief until I was persuaded to try Gin Pills.., Within a .couple of days I received great relief, and after taking one box I was completely cured and now would not be without them. I can highly recom- mend them to all who suffer from any form of Kidney Trouble." MRS. A. SIMPSON. Weletyou try Gin Pills before you buy. Write National Drug Chemical Co. Dept.AD Toronto, and a free sample of Gin Pills will be sent you by return matt. 60c. a box, 6 for at all dealers. 2 exceptional merit and wide spread notoriety. Mr. Bryan married' Mary Elizabeth Baird in 1884. They have three children, two girls and a boy. Ruth, the eldest, now.. Mrs. Lervitt, has inherited her father's polities1 leaning, and now aspires to Congres- sional will possibly be-" heartily supported by her father. Mr. and' Mrs. Bryan celebrated their sil- ver wedding last, week and received1 loving tributes from hosts of friends. serving till 1395. He received the i went on a tour of the world, and dur- .rotes- 'in the Nebraska; ing that time he met the most dis- A WARNER BUDGET be, we have thought a word relat- ing to the religious side might be ap- there are few Mr. Drake is'enjoying a visit of a son from South' Dakota. Mr. S. Barrows and a small party -went to Kipp Coulee on Thursday for a little sport duck shooting.- Our merchants are kept -as busy as bees these as many people come in from long distances to buy their provisions by the load for the corn-ja Sunday'school doing good work in cial and monetary interests, which j new communities, for it is very no- ter campaign -we expect to hold spe- ticeable the many strong religious cial meetings at all our preaching we can heartily endorse and feel con- fident the country is all, and even people that are 'scattered over these I points. A meeting is no-w being plan- legislature United States Senator in 1893, arid was nominated in the Democratic state convention" for U. S. Senator in. 1894, but was defeated more than it has been advertised to i prairies as well as in the towns. Ijned in Warner, which will commence i in. the legislature by J. M. think I am safe in the assertion that j the first of November. Rev. M. C. Thurston. -He was editor of ihe-Oma. predated, therefore take the liberty to give a brief report of our work. Almost two years have passed communities whether of Churdan.. Iowa, is being ha World-Herald. He was. a'delegate new or old, that have as large a per j employed to conduct these meetings for Nebraska to the National Demo- tinguished" of the world's statesmen and took an import-ant and influen- tial part in the meeting of the Inter- national Parliamentary Union in Lou don, 1906. On-his return he was giv- en a reception which crowded the Madison Square Gardens at !New York City, and at which he made an ad- -ceiit. of religious people among them Mr. Aldridge comes to us an entire cratic convention in Chicago in 1396. dress that raised wide-spread discus- as you will find in. this vicinity, j stranger, but well recommended as aa and made a speech which is one of j by the ovation at this re- and he onlvculprit, there- ONLY A FINE WAS IMPOSED Kentville, Oct. p'ay a. fine of or in' default to serve six months imprisonment, with seven days- in which to pay the fine was the verdict handed down by Judge- Drysdale upon Wm. Carrathers in. the ease of the King vs. Caxruthers, arising out of the distribution of cop- ies of the Eye Opener containing al- leged libelous statements regarding" Sir Frederick Borden. The court house was crowded when the sen- tience was delivered. The judge said that others were behind Carruthers since we located in the heauti- j These people come from different com-! evangelist also strongly recommend- 1 the most noted in the annals of world j ception and others which followed, ful little village of Warner. We found jtnunitics ancl influences, but a j ed by the press. We trust the entire i oratory. The speech, known as -the Mr. Bryan continued leadership of j ing winter. The new hardware operated connection with the same. The, church work was then taken up. We found Marshall McNeil, is open for; busi- j a Very desirable and pleasant- class of ness, and at both hardware stores a peoplc to our labors, big business is being done. {under the blessing of God, had not Mr. Scarbery went out to his farm been in vain." i east of town last Thursday to build a barn. Mr. Mohar and family, relatives of Mr. and Mrs. Mangin, arrived at Warner a short time ago, and have moved into the house vacated by Mr. Woite. The Walker Bros, started out again .to 'Operate the Government well machine. There is so great a demand for wells that they cannot do all the work as fast as people want it done. very wise step has been taken seem-! community will avail themselves bi famous' "Cross, of Gold" speech, was ingly. to lay aside our church pref- erence and unite, and to gather and labor for the glory of God and the good of men. Protestants of most every name are represented here, and the fraternal spirit is gratifying in- the privilege of attending4these meet-j the means of his unanimous election ings. as Democratic nominee for the pre- The Thanksgiving services are near i sidency. After a strenuous and bitv the Democratic party W clearly in fore he would give a light sentence. There is- considerable public sympa- thy- for the defendant who believed- dicafcd, Mr.'Bryan is author'of his action. Battle in "The Old World j and .its and "Letters to a at hand, and will be observed in a terly fought campaign he was' defeat-1 Chinese Official" and many 'other tured by becoming manner. Aside from the! president'by M-cKin-j magazine and newspaper articles of I bridge: religious side we have a very warm. i _ _______ Smoke "Duke's rnanufac- H. J. Cunningham, Leth- 260-6 Dr. Field put in several days at Lcthbririge- ;kst- .week on business. Wheat keeps coming to the eleva- tors in quite a large amount, and still most of the farmers 'are holding nearly all their crop for a later mar- ket and better prices. Ralph Phillips started' for Nebraska last week, where he -will attend school ait the Fremont College this winter. houses and new barns all over town, so many that it is hard to keep track of them all. The presiding-elder, Rev. Wagner, will lecture in Warner, Friday, Sat- and Sunday evenings. CHURCH WORK AT WARNER To the Editor of The Herald .Dear has occurred to me Having no church to hold services i in, it became necessary to hold our services in private homes which were opened by the good people of the vil- lage who showed a genuine interest in the work. The need of a building was keenly felt and an effort was made to secure funds for the same, which was heartily engaged in both deed. We have a number among us spot in our heart-for Alberta. There of the Catholic persuasion and we is no place on earth that a poor j maa can get a start, get on his feet, j become independent, and look the j understand they will build a churrh as soon as practical. On these vast prairies we can real- j wo rid square in the face quicker than ize something of what is meant by i here in Alberta. No place where the the "circuit as we read in the [man of means can invest his money from a religious and monetary stand-j life of our church fathers who pion- eered on this great American Conti- nent on this and the other side of the International Boundary Line. and get greater returns' ifin shorter time than here to those: who have lost their health, under this congen- ial climate that boon, the greatest of modious little builrfing erected, and j Our Odd of action now embraces a j all> may be regained. vThis has'been costing about with only jn form Qf a loan thc Church Extension Societr a territory of something over one nun- j Proved and To taU', with dred miles in making the rounds. We People here is convincing, there But i have other points in view that will is no knocker-among us. Everyman in this fast developing country, with be taken up, which will extend ou r .seems to have considered on the corn- people coining in and scat- borders in the "regions beyond." j'mittce to-'bbost.: Suffice to say our tering over these vast prairies, and! Our church officials saw the work j are more toai1 Phased that new up, we could not confine our energies to our little village alone, and, as a result, we have extended our activities to the thriving villages of New Dayton on the north, and Milk River on the could not be properly cared for, and havc availed themselves, of this this year they have given us a noble j opportunity afforded" in this I _ _ Ti _ mi HiniP We. TiPKnpat' fnr fnnnt.rtr helper in the person of Rev. A. T. Nash, frorA Toronto, who has been with us since the first of July of this year. 'We are frank in saying, the south, out in 2-15 and also 3-12. At work is not- irksome, nay. verily these points we have very encourag- i delight. There is no place where the ing outlooks for the work. At most of these points we are holding ser- vices in the private homes of. our friends of the work but we contem- plate building suitable houses of wor- gospel preacher will find a warmer than out among his Alberta friends, nor is there any place he j will find greater returns from his la- j bors. The work is progressing nice-: ship as soon as permit. circumstances will our quarterly .conference is that while much through the Herald is being regarding said I We are convinced that the church this being held, Rev. L. H. Benin, Out.., presiding. Rev. now Of clime. We bespeak- for this country continued prosperity both in spiritual and material things. We would ad- vise any one thinking of changing a their location or desiring to better their condition to consider the ad- vantages ofTered in this land of op- portunities. Yours very truly, M. J. CONNER, First Evangelical Church. Warner. Can. Oct.. 16, 1909. _has had her part'in helping to inter- visits are always appreciated, great country, relating to commer- est many who are now living in these I We are now planning for our win- STRATHCONA MUST PAY DOUBLE FARE Tie iteep hills and rugged mountains of trie Klondike region give rise to numberless small streams, which become from time to time with trie melting of the cloudbursts and heavy rains to which the country is torrents. The grinding of the glaciers ar-tl ihe erosion of these turbulent brief; down rocks, and gravel from the mountain depths and fastnesses where man has never yet penetrated. In a region where ledges of Gold-bearing Quartz are a prominent feature ia the formation, it is natural that these forces of Nature should tear 'away quantities of exceedingly rich material. This process has been going on for ages. The hidden stores of Gold away in the hills are inexhaustible. The rush of the torrents is so impetuous that even boulders of considerable size are borne in their course, and only when Nature hai spent herself do they find a resting place. The broad wider reaches of the the au-d dsc GoKi, in she of ciiggsts. grains .-.ndl rapidly settles. Gold is very than the rock itself, and osce it finds a. resting place, sifts down throsgh thc light surface mud and until, by force of Gravity, it reaches bed rocL Where the courses of itreams have been changed, the richest Placer Mines are found in their old beds. But in the larger, constant streams, these rich deposits are beyond the reach of merely human agencies. It remains for the Gold thc heavy nuggets and particles of Gold down through the overlying strata in the bers and benches of the river, to recover these stores of Gold from the ticature-Kouse of Nature. The long snrw of the Dredge, with their endless chains of bucket scoops, search down, feet of water, sand and gravel, if need thc Gold sediment, and finally bed rock itself, often overlaid with an actual coverlet of pure hoarded accumulation of reached. Thc Gold brings up this m.-.'.erial ia wholesale quantities it with scientific accuracy to save the finest particles of the for the first time lays bare to the hand o; man this Virgin Gold. While personally present on our property at Stc-.v.irt River, Yukon Territory, Klondike, September 1 st, I with my eyes a clean-up from our first and smaller dredge, and this was preceded only a few days by another clcin-u? from tuC SaJIiC uicujjc afiiuiintijuj Jo Hi ijOiu. I SoW gathered from the gold-saving of cur Dredge, moulded into. solid bar of Gold. With results in sight, we are bending wry effort to get twenty of these mammoth Dredjjes at work on property. This summer, oar second dredge went end than thc j is already at work. We control by direct lease from the Canadian Government, OTIC Hundred and Five (505) miles of Dredgable Gravel on the Stewart River, eighty miles from Dawsbn City, in the Klondike. We have tested thc gravel thoroughly with Drills, and it has beea proven rich throughout. Ai a inaUcr of fact, the site of our holdings was recognized, even before the Gold Rash in 1893, to be rich in is a matter of public record that the Gold is so located as to be difficult to obtain by any hand method. And Fifty dredges could not exhaust this area in a Hundred years. With a proposition so rich, the- payment of dividends and the continued work of development can easily go hand in hand. To hurry this work of development now, we are marketing Treas- ury Stock in our Company. Three thousand stockholders, many of them well-known in the Canadian country, are already on our' books. This necessity for Dredge costs upwards of your opportunity to participate in a wonderfully rich venture. Our Company is formed of the pick of broad-minded business men Ojilvic, of thc Yukon and respected by the whole Canadian country, at its head. It is economically managed, with no salarieJ officials, no Bonds, and no Preferred Stock. But the whole story is told in our illustrated Prospectus. The Coupon will bring it to you. The supply is limited. Fill out and mail the Coupon to-day. Gold Dredges are making Yukon Basin Gold Dredging Co., Ltd. G. W. Clawscn, Trcas, Phase mz, postage pre- paid, your large illustrated Prospectus, also free Booklet on Gold Dredging, with full particu- lars by return mail, s 'It is understood that I incurno obligation making request. S49 Somerset Building Winnipeg, B cause of Refusals to Submit Sun- day Bvlaw to Electors EJjiiomoiv, Oct. waiting! week after week for several months 'j for the Strathcona city council to fulfill their promise to submit a Sun- day street- car bylaw to the ratepay- ers of that city, Superintendent Tay- lor has at last decided to take re- measures against the alder- manic board who, he not by any means represent publid opinion of Strathcona. Beginning Monday night he will' put into operation on the interurban system a double fare which will be' charged all passeagers travelling- up- on the late cars. By the Strathcona' radial railway charter, AvhicK is made pa.rt of the agreenient between thei two cities, tho railway has the .priv-1 I ilege of collecting double fares after' I eleven o'clock at night, but up to the present this provision has not. bf.n i taken advantage of. Thc new arrangement wiK nienrv that passengers trave bo ixveerv.the two cities will bo compell- ed to -pay double the present fare OTI the last car. It is probable that it may include the "second last car which will likely be'. held ;a "few min- utes later to bring it within the pre- scribed limit. s This new order will remain in ef- fect until a bylaw taking a vote on the Sunday car queation is submit- ted. Immediately after the plebis- it is favorable to SUTI- day operation or extra fare i will be removed, Herald W 'V Job Department Headquarters for Office Stationery -of all kinds Fully Equipped in All Branches of the Tradb Expert Mechanics and the Latest Machinery If you have not tried us for your work, let us turn you out a trial order Letter Heads Bill Heads Statements Envelopes Phone 106 Invitations Announcements Circulars nphlets ji Etc., etc. ;