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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 27, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta LSTHBRIDG, ALBERTA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER In Favor Of Annexatidh Short Of Men At Prince Albert v: Of .Overseas Mail On ial to' '.-the'1 Medicine The "over- ,j i -f r seas Mail made a remarkably fast trip, .-Current to Calgary a distance :of 328 miles. TEe dis- in 5 minutes, including a'-six minute stop at Medicine Th'is. is; average of 58 with in'-: charge pull-ed tfiertraiK-'from' Swift-Current to Medicine- Gra- j ham with Engine 1220, at the 1 run to Calgarv." Winnipeg, Oct. A. B. Mo- riife, former finance minister and min- ister of''Fisheries of- Newfoundland, addressing the .Canadian-.Club today, spoke strongly in favor of incorpor- ating the- island 'colony in the-Domin- ion. if the ques- tion is 'taken It wili" few years bring-about -the 'j Hon. G-eo. E. Foster was banquetK ed rat the RoyaL'Alexandra to- night by 'Wesfer'n Robt. .Roge.cs; The, .banquet was one of the most successful ever id- an-iWestenu: and .was tended by Premier Robiin. and mem- bers in the many tical VVelcdmes Big Crowd Secretary Of Agriculture Herald's .Man on the .Spot) jHmltedl After -watef-'has-been Jpleriishing of. the .soil with BilUnbs, Oct. 26. T.hei Applied, there will still be millions of Great Dry Farming, opened jacjcfes musty be managed under -Thp. attjindorifp 10 i is ;i representative meet-pWe'look to the legume to help us out in making the dry 'areas of the, great organic vegeta- -tion coming from deep rooting plants help in retaining the moisture. i so that the 'decay-ing study Canada as, well.. problems.: ;They vary-as the 1 west productive, because it not "only enables: the soil .to retain moisture, but adds what is-not found among disintegrated f mineral foods, the nitrogen delegation, arrived, safely :soils varyJtan'd as the elevations ary are, aready, tooting, :ihe of; usually, ;rich in mineral most j plant: :f66d; 'disiri .hearty yts, greetings, 'As far as. my obs _s-i. -The loliowing letter from secreta.ry. of agriculture, 'read, at. ,t.V.e opening, session pf John ,L TV'- -r- NISTERS in ffee Reports'ironi! WAR'f wi'th-'light'-'raim: f TIT 1 1 1 Westminster Expressions; frorri Methodist .Presbyterian -Pulpitsr at M Schook pr, Hender- son, ;the Dominion Meth- odist ;church on Sunday: evening, said: At the regular mpnthly.meeting of. "It is not -in'the Spirit of Jingoism, j th4 school .bodrd last-; that I say the time has come for! i, observation f fiat the legume ,brmgs from the at- ;-M IrtOes, tne efuite often" deficient 'mospheie. ,U. ;in organic matter.'-.'JTho native plants j% "Your people will, no doubt, care- dry lands [fully consider methods of cultivation was': do roots, and it I will not go into that at this time. necessary that we should find such The necessity for retaining all rams .j either at home or abroad This that do fall upon the land and the Butns, in hunt- i methods bj which this should be Treasurer, the Dry Farming Con-' that will done, are fairly well undeistood bv Montana'......" gr'owr Wriest-lands and on mo'st of our western people We will have dry your highest''1 line- lands, and; we are heie to make caieful ie- over nearlV; having' some' Dry lands and search and have it repeated suffiei- half; 'the1 American 'This 'lands Highly elevated-and subject to enth so that we- will reach safe pSiepartmeht, ftaS winter are and when we have this survey 'of- these dry 'lands' fti 'in" other parts'of the world and work done so that are satisfied the-naiure has supplied them are on the light track, will 3 what other are good food for am-'print and send the mat- j- ,j ue to settlers. Dry land is found all :lm-ls, and'-these plants we are brine.-; ter out to your people 'the way between-the 100th-meridian' the United "States and propa-( "I vour Congress a pleasant. Siting and getting ready to distri-' successful and fme One oi Prince Albert, Oct. de- mand for men is increasing here- daily and important work is at a standstill During the last few weeks-many re1 quests for help at this centre have been sent out but the demand is far from being filled.-; Work on .civic im- provements-: is at- a- standstill .owing te-lack of men and the .lumber mills are to work to full capacity because of the lack of help., There is practically, a labor, -.famine on here. A. L Mattes, manager of the Prince. Albert Lumber said: this afternoon, "I could put fifteen hund- icd men to work at once, if I could get them I am unable to get enough help and since logging opetations have commenced more are wanted in i the woods." BELIEVE THEY ARE HEIRS'TO MILLIONS i Ottawa People Expect To Possess Large Fortunes movement; -now- afoot1 for -the teftain the.-dry: regions-. 'Johris'on.'" this; wpst aadsrt will ;of all -thetrL ,.-Dr, Hausen of the South the great captains of mdusm, Mr -liaT-e: made 'sur-; Dakota Experiment. Station brought i Kill; tells us we will be importing half -of: both 'North'-I three new alfalfas .and. a new clov-1 beFore mam ears When we continuance, number not.'' be-! form could b'e said.or j postponed 'till Thursday; "evening." 'j.'Vrj and sungiibhat Germany and stati and v.-e are t-'r last year fronr Siberia that we haw a cleai undeistandmg of j southern j think- when propagated will help solve handle the dry lands of the west, we' Otta-wa, Ont, Oct 2S the ie- t.ult of a romantic elopement which occurred neailv one hundred years I IQ England, several residents of >j'and Texas. ions, .in. the territorv dry dry, land, problems nil? the west. grow plenty of through- hereafter the to :heip hundred and, forty, as compared maintain foyr am "'sure {cot-responding as to _ hundred ters made in England. last-summer principal David'sori's irhen he assuredJthe Canada ;fighfr-tp; ;the: rojlmeat of .two hundred Mother.. three for ' i nin-ety-two, lastT; yint-egritV- of" th'e' British! men- j. "if'may be ottering a challenge 10 i out the coming generations and mam- 1 tain -the land in its original fertility kindest regards to and our people, 1 remain. Ottawa and vicmitv expect to become possessors, of immense-ibrtunes known LOSS OF LIFE IN STEAMER WRECK Donaldson Liner Hits a Many Lives Are Lost Eastport, Me, Oct 27 list of 35 persons missing and believed to have been lost by the wreck of the Donaldson line freight steamer Hesttt on a. ledge at Grand Manan. yester- day, was made up today. It eludes Captain Newman, First Mate D. McNair, Second Mate K. M. Phe- lan, Boatswain. J Ganning, Ships Carpenter JM Colwell, Seamen John Smith, Breen, Murray, Chelson and McCangle, 4.ppientice boy McDonald. First Engineer D. Mtmn, Fourth En- gineer Best, Store Keeper WarmdSf. The names of the others are unknown Beyond jr shadow of doubt, in 'the opinion of the survn-ors Q-rand Manan people. Captain Newman and 31 members of his crew who put off in their boat after the steamer struck 1hc ledge, aic lost. All seemed cer- tain that they must have been, sunk by the many dangerous _ ledges or stamped by the seas before daylight. search for the bodies was institut- ed today but it was unlikely that an? would be recovered here The direc- tion of the wind was such that any- i thing afloat would be carried to the as the Talbot millions Scotia coast Jt was learned The presum- that when the second boat, whici able heirs to this' fortune are "J capsized and threw the occupants is Bleek and Mrs. J Andrews, of Otta-'lhci sca' and floated awav in :f of .these is-in the wrong direction. It is not j se-CL'j-ing ..that are necessary to" adoptv'any' plans for the purpose 'of mineral plant I that -is abundant but ne'ccssarv :H.o consid-er- the Vtrv cordialh, WILSOK, "Secretary." iwa, Mrs Gideon Taylor, Aylmer, W i (Continued on Page 7 ALWIS KOREAN POLICY j H. Bleeks, Carp, Tolbert Bleeks, Chi- cago, W W Mann, Stittsville. and [several otheii, The history of the is a romantic one About 1820, Lady Anne Talbot, daughter of wealthy nobleman of England, fell uiutruv.Tcw.v, lapu: qv.i..-n 'itieh I ..y luh.10. UCt. i ..-AystM year. The average dai'lv. Empire we are" maintaining our. and twenty-seven. I Unchanged bufin the total tenrbUment .for the' sense a r- with ;the in, love a man named George "Healej _To attachment her fa- jtSer was strenuouslv opposed, and he I detennm-ed to prevent her marrying policy to- jccp'tions, has never been given for chief of the Russian Railroad admin- ihia? Thc dauShter. married the man of her choice greatest, empire.- the AT KINGSSURY i-district superintendent since 1896, 't 26.-Fire this havins -C0mc vhcn hcce trom Mcoicinc son and j C. S.rMaharg, now superintendent GALOARY TO BE THE CENTRE Col'. Lamb, ,pf e.., Salvation. his at present superint-cnd- ent- at Moose" Jaw Ma- harg's -place'at1 Medicine Hat, and W. lo BoQth -will-, be farofablc to" Caigary as a" for :-As .regards financing of tie scheme, rit purely a .business arrangement; on the part of the C.P. met "though action, for; in- crcise iSem -the- philan- J. Brandon, "will be moved" MOoset-JaVl 3 TOWN INUNDATED Mexico City, town of Santa Rosa'on' the estate ot'Tabnsco, ,was inundated by a tidal wave last 'Tor a-time trees Wre "uproot1- ed and crops, washed out." ThV pro- perty at The ..loss, of life, is ,nat but it-U Winnipeg, Man., Oct. first passenger tram that ever pulled out of the C P R, depot in Winnipeg to The division of the immense estate is j go over the new main line of the C. expected'to give each of the numer- j P. R. to Wetaskrwin in. Northern Al- ous heir-; about berta, left the city this morning It carried William Whyte, President and M Schwitzer chief en-" gmeer of the road The tram is pro- ceeding via Yorkton and Saskatoon and will go out across the last sec- tion of the line, which was complet- ed to Wetaskiwin. Thc trip marks an epoch in passen- !ger traffic in the West-and-it'is ma- 'Keporled That the Eastern tbat fast pasfnger trains r ,wnl soon be run over the new main Ume from Edmonton to Winnipeg Al- reach- large quantities of "grain arc :i being taken out over.the new line and it is dotted with new towns all along route Another great farming j section has been opened up by its com pletipu. Carmangay, Oct. 0. H. j Taylor is visiting friends in her for-j POWERS RE-ELECTED jner -home -in Claresholm. New York, Oct. T. It is current- report that the East- Powers was re-elected president oi the orn Township Bank will open a j Eastern Baseball League at tht- meet- branch here in in? near .future.' j the today when The Church nf England held a very i the club-owners gathered in session successful social in the. dining hall of 1 at the hotel'Victoria. All opposition the; new Grange Hotel, the occasion i to Mr. Powers' continuation in the bfins: Thanksgiving festivity. The Verv affair was under the ffon of the chi-Tch's very ener- pastor, Arthur W. Sale. The will be placed, to the build- ER BANK AT CARMANGAY 1 Townships Will Open a Branch There tion and his re-elec- mode' imairimous. fund of new church, which will bo erect'ed in early spring. Real estate is active in Car- MRS. BULYEA.yWIfE OF THE LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR, JN THE ihey sflpply telieved to -have been jTHpSt- MANAC31NG DIRECTOR OF THE FOREGROUND, PERFORMING THE DIAMOND COAL CO. FACES HER. mangay. Ncmbers of gb'od sales are I reported. The Bank of Hamilton will Binld fine bank quarters on the oonwr of Carman and Pacific streets. Village is progressing favorably, and it is hoped in a few daw from Edmon- in tv-pffpct t-hat the plans and have bwn ao- bv f-br wvrrnme.nt.( and that thus he elevated i BUILDING PERMITS Building permits, totalling were taken out this morning. R. F. Reeve, manager of the Bank oi Mont- real, a store building on Westmin- ster Road for A. R. -Packard, a dwelling on Cutbill street for S. Candwell, a dwelling on Westmin- ster street for A. R. Packard, a dwelling on Cutbill street for and James T. Coffie, a dwening oa Ashmead street for October promises to be month in-'building for the year, a remarkable record for such a Jate seafeon. ;