Winnipeg Free Press, May 6, 1913

Winnipeg Free Press

May 06, 1913

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Issue date: Tuesday, May 6, 1913

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Previous edition: Monday, May 5, 1913

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All text in the Winnipeg Free Press May 6, 1913, Page 1.

Winnipeg Free Press (Newspaper) - May 6, 1913, Winnipeg, Manitoba WEATHER FORECAST. Fair and warmer. .Sun rises, a.m.; sets, p.m. Moon rises, p.m.; sets, WINNIPEG, TUESDAY, MAY 67 1913. TWENTY-SIX PAGES. NO.'261. SCHOOL8UESI Letter by Arciibishop UBgnto to Catholic Clergy and Laity, Have Accepted Ooldweli Plan Only as Partial Con- cession, RoiJlin Government Has- Ren- ted Minority Cause "Ap- preciable Will Not Yield en Question of Re- ligious Strongly Opposed to Compulsory Education, Archbishop Langevin has issued a oost important pronouncement upon the school question in the form of a letter to be read in the Catholic churches. A portion of this letter was read at high mass in -St. Boniface Cathedral yesterday by Monsignor Dugas, vicar-general; and the remain- der is to be read on a future occasion. The letter is the frankest exposition of his grace's views on the school issue yet made and -will prove deeply inter- esting to more than Catholics. His Grace in. the letter laments that the bill enlarging the boundaries of Manitoba did not safeguard the rights of the minority. The Coldwell amendments were, he says, the result of negotiations following the passage of the bill at Ottawa. It is pointed out that acceptance by the Winnipeg School Board of the proposition made by Mr. Coldwell would be a partial ccncession and would not be regarded as a settlement in full. The Roblin government is highly commended for having given ths French Catholics their own normal school, three inspec- tors of their own language and faith Ihe right, in the French schools, to em- fjiov teachers in religious garb and to Veep the crucifix upon the wsils of the ichocls. Thesa are declared to be ''sp- ..freciable Commendation, thmgh less specific, is also passed tjon the Saskatchewan government. THs letter closes with a declaration J'.analterabie hostility to national schools, a state university and compul- sory education. The Press herewith prints a careful su.-nmary of the letter: The charge begins by saying- that his feels it to be his duty to speak on the school question after a long and painful silence imposed upon him in order hot to prejudice in any way the negotiations being carried on at Ottawa MU Winnipeg for the past year. The charge proceeds: "You are aware when a large portion of the ter- ruory Of Keewutin was transferred to Manitoba government the school S of Ihe inhabitants of Keewatin lvere not safeguarded in spite of our iron y.Titten protests and those of iigr. vicar-apostolic of Kee- the immediate representative of taose interested. WORLD'S NEWS SUMMARY Tuesday, May 6. The weather forecast for as follows: Fair and warmer. Mrs. Johaneson Vernon, -St. Vital, saved children's lives -when three houses were burned. Page 26. Archbishop Langevin issues bold letter on school .question to Catholic clergy and laity. Page 1, Sir Wilfrid Laurier obtains great ovation from Liberals in Toronto. Page 1. Winnipeg Maroons lead in Northern league battir.g and fielding averages. Page G. Cheaper rate promised in Atlantic cables by wireless handling. Page 1. Women's suffrage bill debate in the Commons is dull affair. Page 10. Yesterday's results "in Northern wins. Page 6." Western Canada Batteball league off to good start. Page 6. New provincial law affects joint stock companies. Page 15. Success attends effort to make Win- nipeg beautiful. Page '1. Montenegro gives up Scutari to the powers. Page 10. Montreal takes brighter turn on icaring foreign news. Page 15. Elbert Hubbard lectures on "Mak- g a .Living." Page 9. The land grants of Canadian rail- ways. Page 4. Winnipeg Kennel club's show opens today. Page 7. Hardy pioneers of northern Mani- toba. Page a- Gimli candidates are placed in the field. Page 1. Revolting murder of little Calgary girl. Page 1. fluctuations in Winnipeg options. Page 10. Camera club show has extreme scope.. Page 14. Killing calves makes beef high- Page 14. Palatial picture theatre plar.ned. Page 13. Death of Rev. Dr. Farquhar McRae. Page 13. Union proposals before Anglicans, 'ag- 2. Thousand come by ocean ports. .Page S. Kcsults in major league ball games. Page 7. Imperial and foreign news. Page 10. Commissioner Hall Retires. Page 9. Foreign markets by: cable. Page 16. Letters to the editor. Page 3.' Personal and., social. Answers to.queries- Page 5.--. Commercial'.news. Page 16- A Reader's Notes. Page 5. Music and drama. Page S. Financial news. Page 15. Western farm. Page 14. Editorial. Page 4. having- consulted the Catho- ur V, mnipejr and Brandon, and af- '-r Saying asked them if th'ey were in- cuncd to demand the safeguarding- of sch001 rights of Keewa.tin by legal 'foment as a condition, sine qua. non, we transfer of Keewatin to Mani- at the risk of definitely postpon- a settlement of the school ques- wn, cr whether they preferred to keep we' in their name, and then by request, demanded >atw A Government of Ottawa this Vint as Wfr no promise, ff or of the amelioration MARINE NEWS PASSED THE SOO. Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., 'May 5. Arrived: Up Palmer, Linden, a.m.; Nepaugh, Duluth, 10; Lambert lOioO; Farrell, Howard, Hanna, 11 Sirina, Thomas, Adams, Saturn, noon Sawyer. Tuxbury, Redfern. Fryer, Ion- Cornwell. Slaida, Hamonic, G-osebic, Nor walk, Frontenac, 7: Andaste, S. Chat- IILESS TO HANDLE ATLANTIC BUSINESS Postmaster-General Announ- ces Contract With British Capitalists for Service, NO STATE-OWNED CABLE Will Reduce Meighen Brings Up Question of Increased Freight Charges. WORKED CUI TIME BLUFF Stranger at Swift Current Clears With Cash on Raised Cheques. ;r- v-re admit that the oppor- the insertion of a legal clause ftitSWS the sch001 of the of Keewatin was w discussion; but it has been ark or us to llear the rights of jp'jl J, ice denit-d this minority, in Wosl- facL tllat Ule constitution y by its framers -ervs forever the principle of the 'tonal school. Alas! experi- would have been then the school !o invoke reslt lne Catholic minority and to them by protective legislation. KU as u m the Catholics of 'ti! )-Ianitoba had a right to inat they would not be aban- Ritaput conditions and without m a matter where at i sacred Pduc-uiional rights in Jostles and in honor "light 10 have been made .e Manitoba govern- Coldwoll School Amendrr is trn the slyest Down John Donaldson, p.m. Cowlc. Manitoba, l; Samuel Morse. 2; Imperial, Charles Hutchinson Kamm- istiq-uia, Mary Boyce, 4.30: Buffalo, Hu- ronic Mary Elphicke, Northern King. Waldo, G; Bessemer, 7; Bartow, Onowko, 8. FORT WILLIAM SHIPPING. Fort William, Ont., May 5. Arrivals Assiniboia. freight, Port McNichol: Perseus, Augustus. Zimmerman, Arc- I turns, coal, Cleveland; Whitney, coal, Buffalo; Bikerdike, freight, Montreal: McKee, Emperor, Midland Prince. light, Soo; Vallen, lumber, Meaforcl; Osborne, Rogers, light, Milwaukee. Departures Alberta, flour. Port Mc- Nichol; City of Naples, grain. Buffalo. APPEAL DISMISSED Confiscation of American Vessel Con- firmed by Court of Appeal. Vancouver, B.C., Ma.y 5. The court of appeal today dismissed the appeal of Peter Carlson, who asked that an order of the admiralty court confis- cating his vessel, Thelma, found fish- ing in Canadian waters, should be set aside. His counsel claimed that the Thelma was outside the three mile limit Irom Vancouver Island, and that being the case, the vessel was on the high seas, and outside the jurisdiction of the court. Counsel for the govern- ment claimed ths testimony of the fishery protection officers showed the essel was only two miles and a quar- ter from shore. _ there was government room -to and the majority would show them- iind even generous when the princely gift of an M territory, putting the oat- r iciinui-j, uutiing uie Mitw a foot'ns of equality with to th- v.-est and "It lrlaritime province iooj nnL then lhat th3 Manitoba lid o' so often but so falsely at the was re-opened and frreen entered upon interested parties brought amend- i th. amendments 'lm" the honorable minis- on. These amendments lor by both political par- 'iift it: seems. to take this i (v and troublesome r .n tlle arena of politics; act has not had the we honpri what is Is, not- for. us to say value of these jHiousn Catholics have noted inment that the notorious reltelous garb of bro- forwarri after having been r hQ wnnesitatingly by .certain clever PaSrTwo.f Will Try Friedmann l reatment. Port Arthur, Ont., Morrow has gone to London for an in- jection of Friedmann's turtle serum iri hope of being cured of tuberculosis. WEATHER REPORT. Canadian meteorological' Service weath- r observations taken at 7 o'clock_ yesterday. 48 clear. The weather lias been fair today in tho we't with not much change in temperature. Maximum and minimum temperatures: Victoria 38-62; Canary. 22-oO: Winnipeg-, vju w 32-5O: London. 55-84: John. 40-52; Kamloops. :awa, 30-62: 6-84; St. Battleford, i" Port' Arthur. 36-64; Toronto. 52-82; 60-84; Halifax. 36-66; 'Edmonton, DSC Sound, 56- .011. 50-68: Quebec. 55-84. OCEAN STEAMERS. Head Lingan Priiizfreidrich' _Ncw Arabic Columbia. 11." Plymouth. Finaland Dover Mount Royal ......London Montreal Antwerp..... Florida Saxonia........; idaaerm Perugia Genoa, Krom Sidney f York St. John New York New York St. John St. John New' York New York New York Ottawa, May by Hon. L. P. Pelletier, postmaster tho.t the government has en- tered into a five year contract with a British wireless syndicate for a service at reduced rates as compared with the regular cable rates and slightly lower than the Marconi rates. was the feature of today's sitting of the house of .commons. The system to be established by the Universal Radio system, which is now operating successfully in several parts of the globe. Mr. Pelletier said he had entered into these agreements rather than to proceed at once with a state- owned, cable project If it did not turn out to be state-own- ed cable could be built across the At- lantic later on. If successful five mil- lion dollars would be saved. Mr. Pelletier also announced tluy a sub-committee of the cabinet consist- ing of four ministers would be con- stituted to have charg-e -pf cable and telegraphic rates, of which the rail- way relieved. Hon. Rodolphe Lemieux, former, postmaster general1 and other opposi- tion members, as well as J.- A. Arm- strong and W. F. Maclean, while ap- proving of the bargain, expressed re- gret that the project of a state-owned cable had not been gone on with. Mr- Lemieux was disposed to think that no wireless system would ever prove to be a serious competitor of the regular cable companies. Hon. Frank Oliver did not think much good could be accomplished unless some agreement is reached with the land companies which work in conjunction with the regular cable lines. The bill based upon Mr. Pelletier's resolution was introduced a first-time. Arthur Meighen] Portage la Prairie, then moved the adjournment of the house and made a long and carefully prepared speech dealing with the in- crease in Atlantic .freight: rates. He quoted many figures to shew tho na- tut-e of the increases and commented upon the damage the increase could do" to the floiif and wheat'trade.. .Mr. Meighen suggested.-that.. Canada- co- operate witlv Grea't" -Brrfai'n "ah d' the United States to, .interna- tional deal" with- lie .li'ues- tiori. Opposition-members, including Hon. Frank Oliver, praised Mr- Meig- hen for bringing up the. question but were disposed to think that there is a merger ton the Great Lakes which is even more serious for the farmer than the Atlantic combine. Premier Borden Hon. George H. Perley, who both spoke said that the government was alive to the import- ance of the question .and would do all in its power to find a solution of it. The naval bill will be taken up again Tuesday. Up-to-Date Wireless Service- Hon. L. P. Pelletier, postmaster- general, gave to the house this after- noon the details of a .new arrange- ment which has been affected with a British syndicate to provide a thor- oughly up-to-date wireless service 'be- tween, this country and Great Britain. The arrangement .brings with it a cor.sidera'ble reduction in rates and is to be in working order within.a year after the contract is ratified. Hon. Mr. Plelleticr said that the present arrangement grew out of the conferences which he had with the British postmaster-general last sum- mer and it would benefit Australia and New well. Be pointed tut that in the past the Dominion had been in the hands of the cable com- panies, which had things .pretty much their own way- Any reduction that had been secured in the past had been secured with great difficulty and the two reductions which had been made since the present government came into .power, while welcome, were nevertheless inadequate and there had been a feeling that the time had been a state-owned caMe. Mr. Pelletier said that this was the proposition that he first discussed with the British postmaster-general. The situation before then was that while Canada was linked with New Zealand o.nd Australia by a cable under the Pacific and while there was a leased line from Vancouver to Montreal there lemained a big- gap between. Montreal and the Atlantic coast and across the Atlantic itself. For this it was cessary- to use the. ca'bles of the private which were costly. This situation was thoroughly discussed and the British postmaster-general took the stand that the time had yet come for a state-owned Atlantic cable. His chief opposition- to the scheme was 'based on his view that the rapid progress of wireless telegraphy might result in this scheme takin: niace of- the old cable method. A state-owned cable would have to be duplicated and the two cables would cost about while the wire- less system be installed for be- tween and Would Not Get Better Terms. The result of the negotiations be- tween the two governments was the decision that the best course would be to reserve the state-owned cable and attempt to get better terms from the private companies- Such'jiegotiatlons were accordingly begun but were com- paratively. unsuccessful as far as se- curing- any real reduction was con- cerned. There had been some improve- ment -but this had been on deferred messages, cable letters and week-end letters with no reduction, however, of the rate for regular cablegrams .wheth- er in code or plain language. In view of this situation Mr. Pelletier said that he had begun negotiations in an- other quarter, and .the arrangement which he would now announce to the house was the result of these negotia- tions. A contract ha'd been entered into with-a syndicate .known as the Universal Radio system, limited, com- posed of wealthy British men who planned to come to this country and establish what was known .as the pqulspn aerie system of wireless. They would tvridertake and. guarantee to HE FIRST MADE DEPOSITS. Added Noughts to Amounts and Busi- ness Men Cashed Paper. Swift Current, Sask., May man who signed H. Williams registered at a -hotel here Saturday rnornins and opened accounts in two 'banks for small amounts. Just before closing time he got three chequfes marked for and then raised .them LO J5-0, and S7Q, .getting business men to cash them on small purchases. The police-have no trace of hirii. About a week ago a jewellery firm got soaked for in a similar manner, except that the fellow called for a cheque which had. been returned, marked N.S.F., and indignantly asked for it to show that he could get it cashed. It had already been endorsed by the jeweller when it was placed on de- posit. Of course the bank cashed it, and the fellow got away. PLACBIN FIELD Two Winnipeg' Men Nominated Yesterday for Changes in Polls. TOGREEmWILFRID Li bera I Ch i eftai n Obtai ns Ova- tion From Western Ontario Electors in Toronto, PROTEST BORDEN POLICY OBJECTS TO FLOGGING Delegate to National Council Sug- gests Approval Be Withheld. on Gimli, Man., May for Gimli bye-election held to-day at the home, of B. Thorarson, Gimli, resulted in the following candidates being nom- inated: Conservative. Edmond L. Taylor, bar- is ter'-a-t-law, W-innipeg. Liberal, Ami Eggertson, real estate Toker, Winnipeg. Changes in Polls. Gimli, May A. S. Barclal, ogelher with Mr. Eggertson's agent, Benedick Freemanson, waited on the eturninfr officer today with the nom- nation papers, deposit, and other tapers, they were informed that some lianges in. the location of the poll had ieen made. polling booth in poll 17 is noved to the house of Frank Szcrueki, 3-1S-3 east. The reason given was because the house mentioned in the proclamation was vacant. The ppll- ng .booth in poll 20 is moved to the louse of Stefan Humenny, 14-19-2 E. The reason given is because the roads to the first choice were too -bad. The poll has thus been moved four miles ;ast and one mile north. The polling booth in poll 21 is moved to the store f Chris :Haas, Rem'brandt.: The pollin-g booth in poll 22 .-is moved to, the house of Sigurjon Jons- ion, 17-21-i E The reason given s hat the roads were'very -bad.; This s a_ change of twx) miles fuithei -east and three, possibly north: The ot this ooll is moie than thickly .populated as.the east part the poll has been put away I "Defence Should Begin at Home" Said Opposition ers Endorse Utterances. (Free Press Special.) Toronto, May .Mutual Street the largest amphitheatre in Toronto was not large enough to ac- commodate the crowds, which throng- ed from various parts of western Ontario and from. Toronto to hear Sir Wilfrid Laurier speak tonight. The huge rnk has a seating capacity of but more than seats were added to its capacity tonight, and in addition every aisle was packed with those who preferred to stand rather than miss an opportunity of hearing the leader of the .opposition speak. On Friday last every reserved ticket had been disposed of and on Saturday and today crowds, which besieged the office of G. Inwood, secretary of the Ontario Reform asosciatibn, which had the arrangements in. hand, went away disappointed and had to be content with the prospect of gaining admission to the few rush seats left. The eager desire of Ontarioans to hear the old chief speak was evidenc- ed by the fact that two hours before the time set for the meeting to com- mence, Dalhousie and Shuter streets were blocked by surging crowds and within the building all nine en- trances emptied Lheir crowds into the floor and the tiers of the amphitheatre. At half an hour before the speaker entered, the huge arena was packed to capacity and the streets, without were still rilled with a disappointed crowd, over strong, which did not disperse until long after all hope of entry had b'een abandoned- Only the effort of a 100 police finally succeeded in dispersing them. All day today excursions from every town and village in western Ontario kept, arriving in the city and it is safe to say that, had sufficient accommoda- tion been provided, over people would-have heard Sir Wilfrid speak. it was, when he arrived, tHe arena with its 60 foot high tiers, rising from, the floor, presented a most inspiring appearance while every available inch capacity on the floor was QUESTION NOT RE-OPENED. Comment Made on the Number of Di- vorces Granted in Canada This Year. Montreal, May The unusual number of this year. in Canada' was commented upon dur- ing the consideration of laws for the better protection of women and child- ren, by the National. Council of Wo- men, now in session "here; In the future no hangings will be witnessed publicly as it was reported that such had happened last year, and the minister of justice has promised such will not occur again. The recommendation that the Na- tional Council obtain data in reference to the establishment of a child wel- fare bureau under the charge of prov- incial governments. Mrs. Flora Dennison, of Toronto, ob- jected to the.. National Council ap- proving of flogging. Mrs. Asa Gordon pointed .out that the law was framed by men for men. Mrs. Leathes said that the council of "women advocated flogging for procurers of women- The council refused re-open the ques- tion for discussion. Discussion on the report of peace and arbitration brought out the fact that tr.e council believes that the key- note of social .service is not in war but in peace. The National Council will sug-g-est to the governing boards of the several universities the establishment of a peac-j foundation as a memorial of the 100 years of peace. OF LIFTLE CALGARY GIRL Six-Year-Old German Has Throat Gut by Fiend Now Locked in Cells, NOREASONFORTHECRIME I of occupier? Ovation for' White Haired Chieftain. "When Sii Wilfrid and his HeutenUnts enteied the Arena a burst of I came fiom the entian.ce at which they on tne east side making it ueces- lapperred It gained 1.1 A olume as the plume ot the leader ot the op- position became visible to those 'fur- ther in the .body of the amphitheatre. It reached its climax: when Sir: Wilfrid, mounted the flag dra-ped- platform and faced his audience with one hand in the 'breast of his frock coat and with his grey head bowin-s right and left to the cheering crOM-cs. xtound .after round of applause echoed to the lofty- roof -of the building and died' "away; only to be taken up again with re- doubled vehemence. Tt was a wonderful ovation for the leader of the Liberal party to receive in Toronto, the stronghold of Ontario sary for -the largest number of -people ,o drive the longest distance. The polling booth in poll 32 has been changed to the .house of John Mykorozuk. 20-1S-2 E., the. reason iven being that the other house was empty. Poll 13 lias been divided and two polls made of it. When the return- ng officer was asked for the reason for this, he said that the poll was too arse. When .he'was asked for a de- scription of the new polis -he referred lis questioner to E. Bailey Fisher, the ionservative organizer in Winnipeg. On the Job. Gimli, May evening's train in from Winnipeg some of :h'e 'Macdonald of election them Marsh Jackson and A. C. Ross, of the Dominion emi- gration staff. They will stay in the constituency for the remainder the HAD LIBERAL .FLAVOR Gimli Meeting Adverse to Government Candidate. Gimli. Man., May expressions oC public opinion made at a Conserva- tive election meeting held here tonight correctly indicate the temper of the Conservatism. At S p.m. the big meeting com- Bepublicans Only Putting- Up Per- functory Remains in Attendance. Washington, D.C., May free list of the Underwood tariff bill, with its Democratic promises of reductions in the cost of living-, furnished the grist for the.legislative mills of the house today. Through .a monotonous session the Republicans, wearied by the persistence with which the Demo- crats rejected, all. amendments made r-erfunctory attempts to place on the dutiable list articles the Underwood bill would admit free. Theve was little Of a real struggle about the Republica-i ef- fo-ts and a few mmo- amendments proposed bj- the -wayfa and (Continued on Eight) OLD FRIEND OF SIR WILFRID DROPS DEAD. Toronto, May dressing for the Laurier meeting this even- ins, James McCurry, an old friend of Sir "Wilfrid Laurier, was stric'ien dead. He was 7S years old, and was formerly of north Toronto. FREE BANKS TODAY William Ewart Gladstone once said "Parents everywhere should teach ilieir children to save money. Thrift is the great anchor of our character and of a nation's citizenship. It is a virtue which, more than any other, in.mtj belief, makes and in- sures good and capable men and women." The distribution of docket Savings Sanies and FEEE PEE'SS cheques for 50 cents each begins at nine o'cloclc this morn- ing. You may take advantage of this opportunity and secure the by which to.start a savings bank .account. It is necessary, that you malee personal application at the new FEEE PRESS building, on Carlton Street, near Portage Av- enue. One bank and one'Cheque will be given free to anyone who makes application. Further particulars of this distribu- tion are contained in an announce- ment on page 13 of to-day's paper. menced and it was almost 11 p.m. be- fore it closed, but throughout that time there was no abatement in the en- thusiasm with which the appeals of Sir Wilfrid and his lieutenants were greeted. It -was very evident before the meeting had concluded- that Li'b- eralism in Ontario is very much alive and ready at the call to rally round the standard of Sir Wilfrid- Laurier and hia party. Protest Against Borden'Policy. Hon. W. L. Mackenzie King was chairman and introduced the speaker. The meeting, he explained, had been called in response to spontaneous re- quests from all purls of Ontario, to protest against methods by which the isorden government proposed to solys the problem of imperial- defence and the arbitrary means which they had taken to bring this a'bout. The vast crowd which had gathered was a fitting trib- ute to the man who had opposed these methods' and means. Hon. Charles Murphy was the open- ing speaker. He traced- the history the naval quesdon from 1909, when the two parties voted united on the policy of a Canadian navy until the present, when there was a distinct cleavage between the parties because of the policy, which Premier Borden had in- autrirated in response to demands of his l Nationalist followers. The Liber- als'had opposed this policy day and night 'for two weeks. (Tremendous cheering.) Then the closure had been introduced, said Mr. Murphy, "there is a force greater than this the force of Canadian public opinion. To this tribunal we appeal and we hope that it will return to rightful, power the indomitable leader of tha Liberal party." The applause which greeted the con- clusion of the speech was merged in the gi eater volume of acclaim, which greet- ed the rising of Sic Wilfrid, thereafter. It was several minutes before he could make himself heard. The crowds ranged on tiers of seats rose in a solid mass waving, handkerchiefs and hats." On the floor men stood on chairs and cheered wildly. A fla.shlight boomed at the back of the hall and added to the tumult. Sir Wilfrid; finally .after several minutes succeded in obtain- ing ciuletude. Should Begin at Home. The speech" of the leaJer of the Li'beral party was statesmanlike throughout and -his voice carried clear- ly across vast concourse. He -placed the clearly before his audience. On the one hand was the policy of those who posed as the apostle of loyalty and who: affirmed .that -Great Britain was decadent, and'.en the other the policy of the Liberal party which affirmed that the Engiu.a of today the England, and. that the duty of the Domlr.itins to de- fend their own coasts while ever standing ready in time -if need to help the Motherland. "Defenos chari- declared, "should begin ar home-" The Canadian noLi nrnJcmliiatert the" speech of Sir Wilfrid and ir. even- case it found an in the ot his audience. S-> back in jOttawa meaijs committees Demociaiso were adopted While the house dragged along througrh the bill the senate finance committee madp Us plan for the con- sideration of the bill when it shall have passed the house. It was. de- cided riot to: hold oral hearings on the various schedules, but to accept and consider any briefs that might be sub- mitted by those interested in the tariff. The house Republicans attacked a majority of the hundreds of para- graphs in the length free list of the Underwood bill. In almost every In- stance they argued that the admission of.the various articles free wduld "ruiu the industry" and. would not reduce the cost of living. Majority Leader Underwood pointed out that this argu- ment was inconsistent. "In order to ruin the he said, "as you .gentlemen, seem bound- to it would be necessary to.reduce the price the producers receive. This inevitably result in a reduction to the .consumer." In order to elim- inate unnecessary debate, Representa- tive Underwood, after the free list had been completed, secured an agreement to pass the paragraphs which were not in controversy without debate. The disputed paragraphs were then taken up in order. "Republican opposition centered about the paragraphs admit- ting free of di-'y coal, iron ore, cotton, wool', wheat, wheat flour, corn, buck- wheat, wood pulp -and print paper, meats, lumber, leather, potatoes, works of art fish, steel rails, barbed wire and dairv products. All of the amend- ments offered were argued in a more or less perfunctory fashion, and'the-ma- jority! forced to remain in their seats n the. hall, while the temperature soared drowned each succeeding Re- pubncan proposition !n a deluge of "noes." _____ Culprit is Knocked Senseless by Father Who Pursued Murderer After Crime Was Discovered, Calgary, Alta., May foreign, settlement of East Calgary was the" scene of a revolting crime early to- night. Yosema Frick, a German girl, barely 6 years of age, was tho victim. Her throat was slashed, from ear to ear. Joseph Dionne, a laborer, is in the cells charged with the murder. He was captured by George Frick, father of the little broke the fiend's skull with a stone, and would have killed him but for interference. Frick returned to his home about 5 o'clock. He noticed the absence of his daughter, and with his wife, start- ed to look for her. Mrs. Frick thought she saw the little girl in the. shack "of a Frenchman, which was near the rick home. She ran over to the place ind found the door locked. She beat against the door with her lists. About hat thime her husband joined her. As