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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - April 30, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Wednesday, April 30,1913 THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD Page 7 I Pass Football League F ixes Playing Scfiedule HUlorest, April 28-The flxtiwes lor the Crow's Nest Pass Foo^jball League have just been pubIl8lK�e8t vs Blairmore; aitchel' vs Bellevue. June 28.-BelleTOe vs Fernle; Blairmore vs Coleman'; Hosmer vs Hlll-creat; Coal Creuk vs Michel. July 5.-'Femie.Ts Blaiirmore; Col&-mon vs Michel; Hosmer vs Coal Creek; Hillcreat vb Bellevue." July 13,-HlUqieat Ya Fernle; Hosmer vs Colemaiw Coal Oreefc vs Bellevue; Mloh^ va Blairmore. July 19.-Femie ys Michel; Coleman vs Hllloreet; Blairmore vs Hosmer; B�llevue Vb Coal Oreek. July 28.-Colfiman vs Feralet Michel vs Hosmer; HlUcrest va Coal Creek; Blairmore vs Bellevue. August 2.-Femle vis HlUorest; B�fllevue vb Coletiian; Hosmer vs Michel; Coal Crie�k vb Blahrmoro. The Jiome toam 1b pluead first in the above list. Throdgrhout th� Pas*, Bellevue Is at the present time �xp90t�i to win the hononi Shis bmmu. It 1� a well known foot that tbey li*ve on their team sftveral at tbe best liQown g?]ay-ers in the Pase, as well 8� several dark borses, and speculatlbn Is rife as to whatclaas of lineup they will eventually place ou tixe field. Blair- LIBERALS WILL SEATS IN (W. A. P. Report). Edmonton, April 29.-According to thft final counts in the various constituencies, the Liberpls, as a resuU of the provincial elections, have a majority of twenty-two members over the Conservatives in the new house. Seats which are definitely given to the Liberals now numbor 38, while 16 have been glvpnto the Consecva-tives. There are two deferred elections, Athabasca and Peace River, which will probably return Liberals, increasing the Liberal majority in the new house to 24. Close In Edson In Edson, the Hon.C. W. Cross wins by a majority of 27, the final figures being, Hon. C. W. Gross 671 ; H. H, Verge, 644. The ofllclal count in Vermilion increases Premier Hon. A. L.. Sitton's majority by twenty votes, the premier's final majority over the Conservative candidate being 201. The results are as follows :-Hon. A. L. SJfton, 772 ; J. C. Clark, 571 ; Kirk-ivsky, 276. . Good News Confirmed The final result o! ihe count by Returning Officer Dtindon today in Medicine Hat, gives Mitchell eight majority. There is still one vote toi'^'- Didsbury-Joe StauRer. Edmonton-Hon. C. W. Cross. Edson-Hon. C. W. Cross. Grrouard-Jean L. Cote. Gleichen-J. P. McArthur. Handhills-R. B. Eaton. Leduc-S. G. Tohin. Lac Sfce. Anne-Peter Gunn. Lacombe-W. T. Puffer. Little Bow-J. McNaughton. Medicine Hat-Hon, C. 11. Mitchell. Nanton-J. Glendenning, Olds-Hon. D. Marshall, Pembina-G. McDonald. Ponoka-Dr, W. A. Campbell, Ribstone-J. G. Turgeon. Redcliff-E. S. Pringle. St. Paul-P, E, Lessard. St, Albert--Lucien Boudreau. Sedgwick-Hon. Charles Stewart. Stettler-R. L. Shaw.. Sturgeon-Hon. J. U. Boyle, Tabcr-Hon. A. .1. McLean. . Vermilion-Hon, A. L. Silton. Vegreville-Joseph McCallum. Victoria-Frank A. Walker, Whitford-Andrew Shandro. Wetaskiwin-G. H. Olin. Warner-F. Leffingwell. CONSERVATIVE SEATS (18). Alexandria-J. R. Lowery. Calgary, south-Dr. T. H. Blow. Calgary, center-T. M. Tweedie, K. IN BED count. Mitchell will be ' declared elected on Friday, the day to which the declaration has been postponed. There will, in all probability, be a recount before a judge. By One Majority Th.e official return^ from Clearwater were announced today. W. H. MoKertny, the Liberal candidate, hping elected by a majority ot one. The official count followf : Jos. A, Clarke, 24 ; A. Williamson Taylor, 89 ; W. H. McKenny, 40. This is the most outlying constituency in the province, being to the fat northwest, and, as may be seen by the vote, has. hut a sparse population. Both Mr. Taylor and Mr. Clarke are keenly disappointed over the result. ;Mr.'Taylor ran as a straight Conservative and Mr, Clark as an Independent. They arrived in tonight and announce'that the election will be protested, aUegiiig gross violations of the law. McKenny, on the other iatad, says a determined attempt was > made to stes^l the election from him by Imported voters. Owing to the distance from the thickly settled portions of t^ie province, it is hard to ascertain what the real conditions were. At any rate, if the threats of the defeated mor^d HlUweet are new ddltiojw the to the Crowrs Neat pmb I^etigub and ''^^ '� their Buipporters hope great things from them. Both the8� teamc boast Bome good pkiyerB end iboth one confident of going tight through with the schedule, aithoush thiaj: will both need all the financial support they can get to J^ull thToufh. .OolemiAn. at the present time la rather up against It for jtundB, hut the publlo spirited ; men of the town are coming to their rescue and they anticipate little dlffl- |culty in this line when once the 'team gets going. courtsi. The following summary shows the composition rol the new legislature : LIBERAL SEATS. (38) Acadia-J. A. McGoll. Beaver River-WiUrid Gatiepy, K. C. . . Bow Valley-Qeorgff" Lane. Cardiston-Martin Woolf. Camroso-George P. Smith. Clearwater-H. W. McKenny. Coronatipn-F.; H. Whiteside. Cochrane^CiW./Fisher.' Olaieaholm-Wmt Motfatt. Calgary, north-S, B. Hillocks. ICdmonton-A. V. Ewing, K.C. Edmonton, south-H. H. Crawford. High River--Dr. Stanley. Innisfail-Fred Archer. Lethbrldge-Dr, J. S. Stewart. Macleod-Robert Patterson. Okotoks-George Hoadley. Pincher Creek-John Kemmis. Red Deer-Edward Michener. Rocky Mountain-R. J. Campbell. Stoney Plain-Conrad Weidenham-met. Wainwright-George L. Hudson. s THE BILL Sutfered Tortures Until 'fnilt-a-!lves^' Cured Him McMHIrAK's CbRNBK, OnT,, sspt. 30th. i910 "Your remedy, "Pniit-a-tlvcs" is a perfect panacea for Rheumatism. For years, I suffered distressing pain from Sciatica or Sciatic Rheumatism, being laid up several times'a year for days at a time. I went to diSarent doctors who told me the/e was no use doing anything-it would paM away. They gave me miatard plastBra and other remedies that did no good. Plasters took no effect on me-except to blister nie and make raw spots. I tookmany advertised remedies without benefit, but fortunately, about two years ago, I got 'Pruit-a-tives" and they curea me. Since then, X take "Fruit-a-tive�" occasionally and keep free of pain. I am satisfied "Pruit-a-tlves" cured me of Rheumatism and they will cure anyone who takes them as directed. If this letter would he of value lo you, publish it" JOHN B. McDONALD. Indeed, this letter is of value to us and to the thottsands of sufferers from Rheunvatism, Sciatica, Lumbago and Neuralgia. It poJiots the way to a certain cure. 50c a box, 6 for $3.50 trial sire, 25c. At dealers or from Fruit-a-tives Limited, Ottawa. iMi PASSION IS RESPONSIBLE FOR IT ONE MURDHRfeD, ANOTHER SHOT AS RESULT OF INFATUATION FOR YOUNG GIRL Chicago, 111., April 29.-One man was murdered with a hatchet, another shot and probably fatally wounded today, aa the result ot an alleged attack on Anna, Foote, sixteen years old. It is said a refusal of marriage was the cause of the attack on the girl. Anthony Marasco, 25 years old, who is said to have made the attack, was slain, it was reported, by Pasquale Foots, 19 y^ara old, the girl's brother. He struck him in the head, crushing his skull. While the attack was being made on Marnsoo, Hra, Pasquale Foote, mother of the/gflrl, seized a revolver and begjan "^hooting. A bullet struck Frank Alfano, who was passing on the street, and Jt is said he will die.. Paaquale Foote fled after assaulting Marasco^ and is being sought by the police. � , Marasco had known the girl for over a year, .and a tew nights ago asked hep to marry Ijim. She refused, and the man went away in a rage. Seamless Hose Is Worth The Money -No Other Kind Can Be miDGE IS SOME CITY Big Boost for Prettiest City of West in Saginaw Daily Taper SHORT SHRIFT BEING GIVEN ALL AMENDMENTS TO NEW TARIFF BILL Yoti cannot fare better than WOLFE'S AroiDatte Scbiedgm SCHNAPPS (HOLLANDS GIN) wherever you may be. It i$ to ordinary spirits what champagne is to ordinary wines, representing the supreme parfection of a distilled spirit, and the highest possible point of purity. It is suitable alike for women and men, and possesses tonic properties that render it healthful^ invigorating, and in every sense beneficial. Tht Intt n�h-nM>up. Th�bHtT�nls. Ths bMt Dlffsttlv*. OBTAIKABLE AT ALL- HOTELS AND RETAU- STORES. HUDSON BAY COMPANY, Distributor*. Washington, April 29.-The don.\o-cratio revision bill advised another stage in the house today when the reading of the measure paragraph by paragraph was begun. Amendments will be offered by the republicans' and the progressives 3s the-minority, while the bill progresses this part of its legislative journey, and some amendments that may seem best in the light of developments may be brought in by the ways and means committee majority. When the reading of the bill for amendments began. Majority Leader Underwood made it apparent that the democrats intended to hurry the bill through. He objected to all requests for extension of time for debate, and confined the discussion strictly to p.^ragraphs under consideration. , As ctjnsideration ot the bill went on am'^hdment after amendment pro-posed,,by the republicans was,reject-ed with rolling cheers of "No" from the democratic side. Majority Leader Underwood and Republican Leader Mann had long arguments .because the chemical schedule differed from last year's chemical bill. Mr. Underwood explained the changes had been made possible because the income tax was not a possibility last year. ENGLISH COLLEGE ATHLETES MAY NOT COMB.ACpOSS Oxford, Eng,. April 28.-The Athletic societies ot the universities of Oxford and Cambridge have not yet received, any formal invitation from the universities of Harvard and Yale to participate in a track meet at the Harvard stadium in June or July, of this year. The secretary of the Oxford Ath letio Union, (however, expressed the opinion today that it would ibe impossible to send a team- from the Bug-Ifsh universities in June, as �xam{n-atlone would be In progt'ess, while the month of July, he thought, would be too hot. No action will be taken by the Eng. Jlsh univett-sltlea on the invitation, to take part in the American' Olympic gameiB at Chicago, from June .28,10 July ?, until the Harvard-Yale matter hae been settled. ROtK CITY;TOBAp^CO; ;cbv- 0UIBE;C^^ The following from the Saginaw Dally News 3s a trifle exaggerated In spots- but on the whole is good 'boosting for Lethbrldg*: "S�c'ret3ry Joseph P. Tracy of Va&, Saginaw Board of Trade announced' today that he has notified the directors that he will leave this city at the end of his term May 1st, and has no-cept,ed the offer of the city commia-Bloners of tiethbridge, Alberts, Can., to take the poat of commissioner of cottxmeroe and ttianufacturers. Mr. Tracy leaves the city this evening for Montreal and Ottawa, where he will remain during the week, meeting Canadian goyierninent and railroad officials. He will be the guest ot Hon. W, A, Buchanan, M. P., the represen-tatlve of Lethbrldge in the Dominion government. "The announcement ot Secretary Tracy's decision to leave his work in tftls city was received, with profound regi-et by the members'.'of the board of director*. Efforts to have htm fe-conelder his decision and remain in Saginaw , were unavailing. His suc-cesBor in the great work which the ^oWd of Trade has done in the last tV.'o,years of the Tracy regihae Is not known. "Mr. Tracy has signed a contract to organize the city in the commission form Of government which exists in Lethbrfidge and the contract runs three years at a salary ot $6000 per annum. Late in the week Mr. Tracy returns to Saginaw and early next week he will depart for Lethbrldge. Is a Prograsalve City "The city to which Mr. Tracy goes is ideally adapted for the type ot civic progress and energy which he represents. Lethbrldge is a city of 2^,000 people and the commlsBlon appropriates ?25,000 a year lor the Board of Trade work. The city is the highest type ot. a municipal ownersfilp. The city owns all tj\e utilltieB, the street cars,, gas .and electric flights, coal, mines, etc. For that reason It Is advancing its great advaiitagea to the manufacturing and, ipdustrinl world. EJlectrlc power 4s sold for. $12 and $16 per hoi'se power and cpa'l is 50 cents per ton. The natural gas la 15 cents per ttiousand cubic feet and free Hites are offered to legitimate industrial concerns. The city owns all these Bites. Water and Ught are furnished at cost from the city plants, All industries are exempt from taxation for ten yedf s. "The olty also owns its own fair grounds and the Lethbrldge fair f8 one of the greatest held iri the Canadian northwest. . The �coal industry is the greatest, but immense wheat fields Btretch out for hundred's of miles around. The payroll for the mines is three millions, annually. Job Seeks the Man "Into this Butopla of municipal ownership and rock feottom cost for neceBsItlea for the operation o^f manu-faoturing institutions Sec'retai^ Tracy BtepB as a man chilled by n^en who ware several thousand smiles away, It is a case ot the Job seeking the man and not the man the Job. n "Secretary Trftcy was rather surprised several weeks ago when several gentlemen who are on the com-mlsejon of Lethbrldge, stepped into his office and told hi'tn they wantdd him to go to Lethbrldge,. look over the city and Its natural adv^tagea, ^nd take the seat of conuniasloner of industries. . * : "Secretary Tracy gave the gentlemen frpm Lethbrldge assurance thdt he would go to L&thhrldge, which he did. He spent a week in a thorough inspection of the city ?ind its advan-tagea, etc., and prospects, and wftB patiafied that the opening was an exr cellent one. "Secretary Tracy came to Saginaw Jan, I, 1911, aad has been 'on the Job' every minute alnce then. He has re organized the Boarji of Trade until the syBtem is perfect. Membership has jumped from aOR to over 800 paid up members. Great projects have been taken up and pushed through to completion. A general civic awakening has followed the Tracy regime in this' city. "Perhaps the grefitest problem that has been taken up and reviewed by the Board of Trade and which now seems to be reaching a satisfactory settlement to both sides is the street oar extension problem. Secretary Tracy has had a prominent part in the endl'BSB confercnoes and meetings and F^'Oblems: of working out the plan which calls for 12 miles of new street oar lines. This may be called his last important work and it is ilttlng that his departure should bo signalized hy such aii Important problem finding satlsfactoi-y concluB-ion before his departure. "Another great problem which will soon go before the people for their ratification Is ' the bay water " plan. Secretary Tracy tljrew his whole perr sonallty latOi the' bw water plan and he stated today tJfat he will keep watch on Saginaw to see how the city votes on the proposition to 'bond for the water. "Other great moves in which Secretary Tracy has had a part as the representative of >th6 Board ot Trade and which have placed this city prominently before the state was the Pere Marqu�tte matter. "The Saginaw Board of Trade may be given the credit for taking the initiative probing deep into the reeking flnanoial. system of the road which was to blanjc for poor equipment and ineffective operation during the winter of 1912 and then placing the facts before ex-Qov. Osborn and former Attorney General Kuhn. From the start made by the Saginaw Board of Trade and worked up by the master hand of Secretary Tracy the .state of Michigan placed the Pere Marquette into the hands of the receivers and now .:ie state Ipglalature is investigating the system. "The new charter, the Johnson St. bridge, a grejit.gradual and stable industrial devielop-ment, general civic awakening, the Third Regiment band, a part in the" oil and gas developments are inatanceB ot the results of the two suQceBBtul years which Mr. Tracy has apent in Saginaw. "At th^B tiro* there are over half a million dollars being expended or projected in new Industrie's, The Dopula-tion from the latest directory is 67,: 405, compared to 50,510 in 1910. There are tho two years and the span shows what Sem-etary Tracy has done. "In speaking ot his departure today Mr.: Tracy paid that it was with great regret that ha leaves this city but that he feels that the call fi-om Lethbrldge should not he' unanswered." CALGARY HOTELS LEPR ES Calgary, ApriJ 29.-'Alfred Gold-etein, of'Vanocuver, has leased the Arlington Hotel foi; a long time period, with fta option to purchase the property any tijne within five years for $185,000i Ond Of the consideration!}-of tU^trapsadtioa is that Mr. Ooldistein must build a $40,000 addl-tloo' to .the ptopwty. The lease on tbe errand XJnlou' Ilotel, acquired . a year ago for |40,'pO0, was sold today to Laoey Brothars, 'of Fort WiJllani, for �f6p,Q0O. .'wUlie ,',the lease on the Donjlnion I^fltsJ, '^i^ought by George Dunn ayearaig'o^idr,$42,000, was disposed of to HenryAltkens, for $75,- 000.. '- . ; Velma ,AlUnby, aged 8, of Dresden, was;'fatiilly rbumed,'. while playing around a bonflreiv r' For yourself, or your household, only Pen-Angle Hosiery! Because this is the kind knit to fit without a seam-smooth-fitting comfort, longer wear, less darning, no rips nor bulges. This is the only hose .imade tfiat really fits-that snugs in close and shapely to every curve of the foot and leg-that hasn't a seam-and yet you are not asked to pay more for it than you have been used to paying for the commoQ kind. Full-St4iioned .Seamiloss Man, woman or child, Pen-Angle Hosiery will fit you better and suit you best, whatever weight you want and whatever color. The store you trade at keeps it. Just look for the trademark. Penmans Limited^ Paris, Canada Underwear, Sweaters, Hosiery NEW AMBASSADOR SD \ LITIuli BRYCE'S SUCCESSOR AT WASHINGTON f^/IAKES CALLS IN MOST INFORMAL FASHION Washington, April 29,-Sir Cecil Arthur Spring, K.C, the new British ambassador, made a formal call on the acting secretary of state, John Basaett Moore, yesterday. He father shattered precedents by calling at once, although his acquaintance with Prof. Moore dates to the time he served in Washington as secretary ot the ambassador. Jlr. Moore declared that plans for the formal platform of the new ambassador to President WiLson have been arranged but that this credential will riot be submitted until the latter part- ot the week. The ne-yy ambassador is a strikingly democratic' peraon 'and said he expected thoroughly to enjoy his mission in Washington. One of his first visitors, he said, was the new Austrian ambassador. Dr. Con- stantin Dumba, who has just arrived in" Washington. "Both of us have just come from Stockholm, where we were close colleagues for some time," said Sir Cecil. "It was delightful to meet an old friend on my arrival here. "R&-garding a report that Alfred Mitchell Innes; counsellor of the British embassy, is to be the future minister to Washington, Sir Cecil said that Mr. Innes is on the list for promotion, and that the chances are that Mr. Innes will soon be appointed minister to some post, although he had no information from the foreign offlce. He intimated that Mr. Innes would have a leave of absence soon. Sir Cecil was silent on the. question ot British protest against free tolls for American coastwise ships using the Panama Canal arid asked \o be excused from a,rguing anything .regarding the question. FOUND AGAINST THE SON Seatorth, cint., April 29.-At li p.m., tonight, the Jury investigating the death ot Hugh Gordon found as follows "ThaJt Hugh -Gordon came to his death by a blow on the head with a rod of Iron in the hands pt his ton, Roibort, on the night of the 22nd ot April, 1913, in the township of Mp-KiUop, in the county of Huron." SEMI-READY dothes can be rfelied upon to make that favorable and ksting impression that holds the loyalty and friendship of our Customers. They are^reatcd by the most" advanced and cjppert artisans;; they are the embodiment of elegance in clothes^-and tHe � patterns, are exclusjye. � Whether you pay $zq, or $xi the same ?tyle oiccllence .will be found in our Semi-ready tailored ^^riaenti. the Seini- Empress Block ''mm 28227552 1732 28 8 ;