Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 21, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta
PAtiC SIX THE LETHBRIDQE DAILY HERALD. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1900. THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE BEAD OFFICF, TOKOIfTO ESTAUUSHED B. I. WALKER, President LAIRD, Genera! Manager Paid-up Capital, Reserve Fund, "THE PRINCE OF PEACE" (Continued from Page Three.) Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and England COUNTRY BUSINESS business. BANKING BY MAIL way with equal facility, branch Every facility afforded to farmers and others for the transaction of their Sales notes be cashed or taken for collection. Accounts may be opened -by mail and monies deposited or withdrawn in this 122 C G. K. Nourse, Manager OF CANADA Capital and Rest Exceed That Savings Accoant which you have meant to open could not be started at a better time than right now, while you have plenty of money coming In. The habit of at once depositing in the Union Bank of Canada the cash you receive, and drawing it out onix- as you need it, will keep your money absolutely safe, will help you to save more of it, and will increase your balance by the addition of Compound Interest. Your account is respectfully solicited. Lethbndge Anderson. Manager. Stirling F Schimnowski.Acting Manager. Grassy Lake Branch- ft. W. Baillie, Manager. ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES OFFICE: Brown Co.'s BoiWiog Crabk Street i PROFESSOR TAKEN FROM THC ASYLUM 'Vancouver, Oct. grand jury today- made a strong recommendation that the new law regarding the sale of liquor to men already inebriated, hould be' stringently enforced. Many crimes have recently been committed by'-'.men partly intoxicated. London. Oct. Martin Ekenburg, the well known Swedish j scientist, who became temporarily in- sane when suspicion of complicity in the recent bomb outrages in. Swed- en fell -upon him, was removed from the asylum today to the Bow street police court where was arraigned on the charge of attempted murder in Sweden., Ekenburg appeared to have -recovered complete possession of his mental faculties, according to the detective who made the arrest, the prisoner on being taken into custody said: "'The evidence against me is cir- cumstantial only and is based upon the fact that I happened to be in Swed en at the time the crimes were "com- j mitted." The court ordered that Ekenburg be held for further examination and I he was removed to Brixton jail. It will pay you to trade with Pioneer Lumbar Co. 242-21 GREATER THAN PRINCE RUPERT First Offering of Town Lots at FORT GEORGE The geographical and commercial center of Central British. Columbia metropolis of a splendid WHEAT AND MIXED TABMING- COTJNTBY. Gateway to NECHACO, BTTT.KT.EY, TRASEB, PEACE EHTBE AND OTHEB VALLEYS. Also of CAEEBOO and YUKON mining districts. HALF WAY BETWEEN EDMONTON AND PEINCE B.TTPEBT ON LINE OF THE GEAND TETTNK PACIFIC EAILWAY. TITLE TO LOTS GTTAEANTEED AND INSUBED BY THE GOVERN- MENT OF THE FEOVINCE OF BEIHSH COLUMBIA. Write quickly for maps of this great Inland Empire of Canada, also offi- cial information regarding climate, lands, -mining, etc. Natural Resources Security Co. WINCH VANCOUVER, B. C. .The great argument put forward against religion was the mystery in connection with its doctrine and the miracle of God's dealing? with mac. Mr. Bryan observed that they could not deny that God could perform a miracle without denying that he was God. They were constantly discover- ing new laws in Nature and surely it was not difficult to believe that there were laws of which they were still ignorant. The speaker referred inci- dentally and eloquently to the mar- vels of electricity and wireless teIt- graph j'. "Shall we refuse to he asked, ''because we do not under- stand the mysteries of life Not only was life a mystery, hut every- thing was which man dealt with a mystery. Should they assume that because they could not understand a thing it could not be true. "Who am cried the speaker, "that I should insist that my puny arm shall mea- sure the arm of God, that my puny brain shall comprehend the brain of the infinite, that I should dare to fix the Creator's power If he was asked if he understood everything in the Bible he would frankly answer but if they lived up to the things they did understand it would keep them busy doing so much good that they would have no time to worry about things they could not understand. Till he "could understand the mys- tery of the watermelon or the mys- tery of the grain of wheat he would not trotble of the mysteries of reli- gion. After dealing eloquently with the miracle of self-sacrifice, Mr. Bryan remarked that there were people who had a sense of justice so acute that they could not tolerate the thought of a system of religion resting upon Vicarious Atonement and said it was not just that one should die for all, that justice re- quired that each one. should suffer for himself. Yet the doctrine that one should suffer for others, so far from being strange, was the most familiar of ail and they were having constant illustrations of it. Take the home. From the'time the mother's first child is born, for twenty or twenty-five years her children were, scarcely ever out of her waking thoughts. No child ever paid a mother .back or could ever hope to. Each generation in turn sacrifices and suffers for the generation that is to follow. No step of human pro- gress had .been made without" the sacrifice and suffering of others. Freedom of speech, the freedom of the press, and many other advant- had been gained in this way. j "'Who that sareth his life shall lose jr.' anil who that loseth his life for'! My sake shall find observ- ed the speaker, is an epitome of his- tory. A great orator 'had expressed the thought in language that wou-il li.-e reminding them that now and then a few men forgot themselves in- to .immortality. "If I were starting out.to prove the Divinity of i coutini'ed the lecturer, "I would not with the mystery of the mir- acles of the theory of the atonement, but rather as Carnegie Simpson does when he simply states as an -Mstori- c.-i! fact that Christ lived, and adds ''or cannot state this fact without realizing that it is connected wUh hia no other fact of history is. We can read that Alexander, Julius Caesar and Napoleon lived and m.-t feel ii dividual concern, hut rend how Christ lived ami died f-jol .somehow that there is. -a ro.d' that stretches from, his life to ours tlirough his purity, forgiveness and wondrous love.' It was eas- Bedford, Daisy Talbott, a farmer's daughter near Bono, wrote her name and address on au egg, -which was sent with others to a wholesaler. The latter shipped the egf? to Decatur, Ind. where it was bought by "Joseph Palmer, who wrote to Miss Talbott. Letters were exchanged, which resulted recently in a weddrhg. Good results follow the use of "Fruit- a-tives" in all cases of Stomach, Liver, ICirlney and Skin Troubles. Where there is Indigestion, Constipa- tion, Biliousness, Pain in the Back, Rash on the skin, the benefits of "Fruit-a- tives" are quickly appreciated. made from concen- trated and intensified fruit juice, acts directly on the digestive and eliminating organs of the body, and at the same time, is the best of "tonics to purify and enrich the blood and build up the general health. At a box, 6 for or trial size 250. or sent postpaid on receipt of price by Fruit-a-tives Limited, Ottawa. to believe Christ divine than to cxp .'am in any other way" what be sakl ami did aud was. "And my own faith- in His divinity increased, if possible, as I tiaveied through other as- i si'ru-d the lecturer, "and witnessed j the successful contest which His hgio'ii is waging against the religions j an.i philosophies of the east." Bryan emphasized Christ's character as the Prince of Peace, a title which he believed would be givtn to Him more and more as the years went on -and increasing inil- fc-tnd peace in Him and His teaching. The orator described the ways in which had sought to secure peace. failed, and then pointed out that it -vas as easily within the reach of rich as of the poor, of the social outcast as of the leader of society, and he; recited some beautiful lines fro-.i Bryant expressing this idea. He deserved to be called the Prince of for many reasons, one of 'lie greatest being that he had brought us evidence that there was life JL- IK- grave. "I am as sure that lives again as I am that he h'u-s was one of Mr. "Bryan's stat ements. In Cairo he had secured d :v'.v grains of wheat that had slum- bered foi 30 centuries in an Egyptian to-v'i and as he looked-upon them, the thought came into his mind that, if they had been planted on the banks of the Nile the year after they ap- peared and replanted each year until- the present the progress of one grain j would have fed the teeming millions of the world. 1 was a young pur- sued the speaker, "I wrote to Col. Ingersoll and asked him xor his view on God and mortality. I received a letter from his secretary saying that Col. liigersol! was not at home aud en- closing one of his speeches which would answer my question. I scan- ned it with interest, and found the question answered thus '1 do not say that there is no God, I simply say that I do know. I do not say that there is no life beyond, I simpjy say that 1 do not know, and from rhat day to this I have asked myself the question, 'What pleasure could any man find in taking from any hu- man heart a living faith and putting in its place the cold and cheerless doctrine "I do not know." Christ deserved to be called the Prince of Peace because he gave them a mea- sure _of greatness which tended to promote peace, because his funda- mental platform was 'Thou shalt love the neighbor as thyself.' "And my faith in the Mr. Bryan as- serted in ringing tones, "for 1 have faith, and my optimism, for I am an optimist, rests upon the belief that in years to come this platform of the Prince of Peace will be ap- piied more and more in the lives of the people." After an eloquent reference to the splendid deaths the Christian mar- tyrs died in anient Rome, the Great Commoner, as he has been termed, closed with "the words, "I am glad that he has been called the Prince of Peace, and I .trust that he who could bring peace to every troubled heart, and whose teaching applied, will bring peace between man and man, com- munity and community, state and state, nation and nation, throughout the, world, will bring not only peace buiT1 courage to it that those who fol- low may take heart and bravely do the duties that to them do fall." (Loud and prolonged r MOVING PICTURES ADVANCED VAUDEVILLE Pictures 1 Taming of the Shrew 2 Right of the Seigneur 3 Beautiful Davis Continuous Performance Miss Clara Burton The Clever Comedienne or The Jolly Old Maid. Tony Johnson's Four and a Half Wonderful Per- forming Dogs. POOL supplied with the BEST FIXTURES IN ALBERTA And is cool, bright and pleasant. Best Cigars and Tobaccos in stock Barber Shop in of Oliver LEMIEUX ACT WANTED AT OTTAWA Ottawa., Oct. striking lea-1 ther workers in Ottawa will again seek to have the industrial disputes wage dispute with the local raanu- wage dispute with the elocal manu- facturers. "An application was made to the Labor Department this after- noon for (arbitration. Antelope, October 1 to30 We can supply you with everything you want for hunting big game, and can even mount the game for you when you return Come to a good, live, up-to-date SPORTING GOODS HOUSE and get what you want at right prices The Sporting Goods Company Edison's October Records just in Smoke "Duke's manufac- tured by H. J. Cunningham, Leth- bridge. 260-6 By Booth Tarkington and Harry L. Wilson How Gold Dredges Get the Gold The steep Hifis and niggecl mountains of the Klondike region give to small itreams, which become from lime to time vith the melting of the the cloudburst! and heavy rains to the country is torrents. The grinding of the glacien and tlie erosion of these turbulent lireaint bring down rodu, sand and gravel from the mountain depths an i where man has never yet penetrated. In a region where ledga of Quartz are a prominent feature in the formation, it is natural that these forces of Nature should tear away quantities of exceedingly rich material. This procew has been going on for agw. The hidden stores of Gold away in the hills are inexhaustible The rush of the torrents is so impetuous that even boulders of connderable size are borae in their course, and only when Nature hat ipent henelf do they find a resting place. The broad wider reaches of the the itream, and the Cold, in the form of nuggets, grains and flakes, rapidly tettlct. Gold Is very than the rock itself, and once it finds a resting place, lifts down through the light surface mud and until, by force of Gravity, it reaches bed rock. Where the courses of streams have been changed, the richest Placer Minct are found it. 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 the heavy nuggets and particlet of GoW down through the overlying strata in the bar? and benches of the river, to recover these stores of Cold from the trcMurc-house of Nature. The long of the Dredge, with their endless chains of bucket tcooot, down, sixty fsct of water, and gravel, if need the Gold sediment, and finally bed rock itself, often overkid with an actual coverlet of pure hoarded accumulation of reached. The Gold Dredjc up this matcris! in wholesale quantities it with icicatific accuracy to tiave the finest particles of the for the first time layi bare to the hand ol man thw Virgin Gold. While penocally preient on our property at Stewart River, Yukon Territory, Klondike, September 1st, I with my own eyw ejean-up frors csr first and dredje, netting and WM preceded only a few dayt by another clean-up from lame dredge amounting to in Gold. I saw thi. Gold. fathered from the gold-saving tablet of our Dredge, moulded into Ur of Gold. With such terolts in light, we are bending effort to get twenty oJtKwe mammoth Dredget.at work on our property. This summer. our second dredge went end than the is already at work. We control by direct lease from the Canadian Government. One Hundred and Five (105) of Dredgable Gravel on the Stewart River, eighty miles from Dawson City, in the Klondike. We have tested the gravel thoroughly with Drills, and it has been proven rich throughout. As a matter of fact, the site of our holdings was recognized, evenbef ore the Gold Rush in 1898, to be rich in is a -.natter 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 wort of development can easily go hand u hand. To hurry this work of development now, we arc 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 neccssiry for Dredge costs upwards of SI 00.000 your opportunity to participate in a wonderfully rich venture. Our Company is Jormcd of thepick of broad-minded business men Ojilvie. of the Yukon and respected by the'wholc Canadian country, at its head. It is economically managed, with no salarie.1 officials, ao Bonds, and no Preferred Stock. But the riory :s told in our illustrated Prospectus. The Coupon will bring It to you. The supply is limited. Fill out and mail fbe' Coupon to-day. Gold Dredges are making millions. Yukon Basin Gold Dredging Ltd. G. W. Clawson, Trcas. 649 Somerset Building Winnipeg, paid, your large illustrated Prospectus, also free Booklet on Gold Dredging, with full particu- lars by return mail. It is understood whatever in making this request. Moiled genially and observed: j "Looks to me aa if It was going to clear up cold." "Good afternoon, Mr. answer- j ed tha earl and motioned the others to j leare. j "Pike merely nodded bis head, and Hawcastle came up to him. "It Is a pity that there should bare i been any misunderstanding in the mat- j ter of your ward's be said, tnd Pike, smiled grini'ly. "Oh, 1 wouldn't-call-'It a misunder- he said, and the- eart went on. "It -would ill become a father to press opori the subject of bis son's he began, but Pike cut bim short "I won't talk with you about be said. "1 don't want to hurt yonr feelisgs." Have-castle glared' nt him and was about to reply when Mariano entered with a letter on :i rray. which he band- 3d to the lawyer. regarded it curi- ously. was n jrrowing menace in the earl's attitude, and as bis anger errew his suavity prew with it. "There another matter to which I want to call your'nrtemion." he went ?n, and Pike answered him. at once. "I'll talk aboiU .anything else with you." he replied nnd looked up to see Ethel .coming down the steps. She forward to the ear! and said: "You wisbt'd uie to cotue "I wish to tell you that 1 see light breaking through rhe clouds. Have an- other talk with our friend here. and. believe me, all wil! be well." With a bow he left the garden, and Ethel stood staring after Pike looked up quickly from the letter he was reading and crossed over to her. "I'm glad you've come." be said. "I've got something here I want to read to yon. When I got your letter at home I wrote to Jitn Cooley, our vice consul in London, to look up those Hawcastle folks "and write me here >ow they stand." "You did she cried in anger. "You had the audacity to pry Into the tffairs of the Earl of Hawcastlel" "Why, I'd 'a' done that if ifd the governor of Indiana he replied, with surprise. "Besides. .Tim' Cooley's 'home folks." His office used to be right next door TO mine in Ko- komo.. I haven't opened the letter yet, :3Ot 1 haven't mucb. doubt but .Jim 'U i have some statements in it that'll show you I'm right ?bout these people." "How do you know she de- manded heatedly. "Because I've had experience enough "In she asked scornfully. "Yes, be answered "There's Just as many kinds of people In Ko- teomo as there is in Pekin, I didn't serve a term in the legislature without learning to pick underhand men at sight Now, 'that earl, let alone his having a ways are too .much on tha stripe of T. Cmhbert Bentler'g to suit roe. T. Cuthbert was Chicago gentleman, with -a fur lined orercoat. that opened up a bank in our town, and when he caught the Cana- dian express three months later all he left in Kokomo was the sign ou the front door. That was painted on. But. there, here's the letter. Read it for yourself." He handed it to her and watched her while she broke the seal and then be- syan to read: Dear earjdom of Hawcastle one of the oldest in the kingdom, and the 3t- Aobyns have distinguished themselves in the forefront ot English battles frora Agincourt and Crecy vto Sevastopol. present holder ot the title came into it by iccidpnt- He was a younger son's younger son and some years in' Russia in business under another name. Nothing in Ms English record Is seriously against-iJiml though eyerythltis he has is mortgaged to the nandle. She finished with a look of triumph. "What a terrible she said scornfully. "So that was what you counted on to convince me of my mistake? 1 shall tell Hawcastle 7A I l B To take your meals at the on- ly all-round white Restaur- ant in Leth- bridge THE ALEXANDRA CAFE And Eggs, also Vegetables and Home Grown Suckling Pigs and Pork 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. WIFE DROWNED IN SIGHT OF HUSBAND "What terrible the sattt that you will be willing to take up tho matter of the settlement the moment his solicitor arrives." Pike shook bis bead sadly. "No. 1 wouldn't do that, because 1 won't take up any settlements with him or any one else." "Have you after this any objection to ray alliance with Mr. SL AubynT she inquired, her anper at white beat "It isn't an alliance with Mr. SL Aubyn you.'re he replied calm- ly. "You're after something there anvthine to. If I'd let you OUT (To Be Continued.) Swept off Deck of Steamer. Duri.ng Terrible Storm Victoria, B. C. Oct. away by a great sea which washed the decks of the Canadian-Australian. 1m- 'Masama, which arrived -here to- day, Mrs. T. Sampson, 6i Brisbane, was 'drowned before her husband's eyes during a strong gale whikxh blew sixty miles an hour when the liner wias an Hour, out from Sydney, and many otheers had narrow escapes. Steward jSToble was swept against the rail, clinging to two little girls res- cued by him. Fireman had both legs broken and from. 18 to 20 passengers and seamen were swept in a mass of broken deck fittings. But one life was lost. Mrs. Sampson was swept against the rail with such force that it broke and she was carried into the sea. Life buoys were thrown and a boat made ready for lowering, bui it would have been madness to lower it even had the unfortunate woman been sighted after the vessel stopped, as soon as the warning cries were heard on the bridge. Mrs. Samp son was a young woman 22 years of age, whose husband is engaged in the fruit business in Brisbane. home here of peritonitis, result-, trig, from an acute attack stones. Dr. Courtney, head surgeon of the. Northern Pacific 'hospital, at. Barinerd says he cannot live until morning. Ross is 44 years of age, a native of New Brunswick. He has a wife and four children, and belongs to the Great Falls lodge of Elks and the St. Paul shrine. For Thanksgiving Day, October 25th, the Canadian Pacific Railway Company announce a rate of fare and one-third for the round trip. Tickets witl be on sale October 22nd to Oc- tober 25th, inclusive, final return lim- it October 27th. 252-14 GEO. T. ROSS, PROMIN- ENT RAILROADER DYING Duluth, Oct. T. Ross, formerly superintendent of the Mon- tana Central railway, later an offi- cial of the Burlington Missouri Pa- cific roads, ami at present superin- tendent of the Lake Superior division of the Northern Pacific, is dying at Smoke Perfecto" manu- factured by H. J. Cunningham, v DUCK SHOOTING -without a cass of Lethbridge Beer, or a good supply of mineral waters, soft drinks in ginger ale and beer or cream soda, or iron brew, would be to spoil the pleasure of your outing. Take plenty of our delicious bottled goods along with you and you' can't 'fail to enjoy and appreciate them. The Uthbridge Brewing and Malting Company, Ltd.