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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 19, 1908, Lethbridge, Alberta Lethbridge Herald VOLUME 3 LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST NUMBER BYLAW HAD A GOOD-SIZED City Now Authorized to Pur- chase the Electric Light System "The .passed. The, interest "taken was not very geat and the vote was not large, only one hundred and forcy._eight recorded; Of these'thirty-one: were .against .the- by- law! and one hundred and seventeen '..it. leaving a clear majority of over the twothirds vote -re- The by-law calls, for, the city. take over the Electric Company's plant, on September 1. The city al- ready has tenders for the erection of Ihe new standpipe and for the pipe lor the force-main, so that the work --will "be rapidly.' "vote- Tor the f Against the :By_Law Majority (over .two-thirds) Scottish Farmers Here Next Month HARVESTERS .AT WIN NI PEG Winnipeg, Aug. thousand iaarvesters and farm laborers reached tthfe. city tonight by the ,spe- -cial excursions. There were five -trains, s The farmers throughout the have been anxiously waiting of the number coming, as they are somewhat doubtful if they will all the help they want. -As 'this .is only .the first crowd coming in, ihere seems little fear of a shortage -of men. WIVES GAINING Windsor, Out., Aug. is now Relieved that George Ferguson under j for bigamy lias four wives. (From Monday's Daily.) K. M. Murray, of the Canadian Im- migration service in England with headquarter at Exeter, is in the city. Yesterday .he- was shown over the 'country south and east of the city by A. E. Humphries and he says .the fields of grain were splendid and showed that, this district had made remarkable strides since he was here seven years ago, in fact the transl formation is .astounding. Mr. Mur- ray has been in Canada lor a short trip and is now on his way east from the Pacific Coast. Canada is still much talked of in the Old but the Immigration department is only encouraging the better class of farmers and domestics to: come .across the 'ocean and settle in Western Canada; Mr. Murray party of repre- sentative Scottish farmers, who are touring will visit -Lethbridge next month. They are amongst the most prominent men in Scottish agri- cultural affairs and will 'report on the conditions in this country. Mr.' Murray says 'they; should be shown the country all around here as their observations -will result m a develop- ment of the the immigration; of Scotch fanners if they find, conditions satis, factory. Mr. Murray Anil Eng- land with him several thousand of the pamphlets "Lethbridge in a Nut- shell" for distribution amongst in- quirers about Western Canada. OCCUR AT TABER Small Boy Injured Fanner Meets With Accident BY-LAW WAS HELD TO BE GOOD Year's Wheat High Judge Winter Quashes the Early Closing Appeal (From Monday's Daily.) The judgment in the appeal of Robt.' Sage against a conviction by Magistrate Humphries for infraction of the early closing by-law of the city of Lethbridge, has beezi handed down by Judge- Winter of the District Court. The appeal was quashed on every count. The judge held that the by-law is sufficiently clear in defin- ing the days and hours during which closure is to..take effect. .The classes of shops to be affected is suf- ficiently stated. Regarding the con- tention that the by-law, has not been published as provided by sub-section 3 of section 2 of the Amending Act, the judge refused to hear evidence-6f ion-publication following the views of Justices Taylor and Burns in sim- ilar cases. The by-law is clear as to who shall be guilty of an 'infraction of the by-law. He finds that the ap- pellant did keep open during prohib- it hours and that, a sale did ac- ually take place during such hours. His Honor therefore affirmed the conviction and ordered the appellant to pay the respondent's costs, fixed at ;ths Clerk of the Court. F. P. Conybeare, city solicitor attend- ed 10 the case for the city and C. F. vi? f-r: the 'appellant. Calgary, Aug. Herald says: Samples of- this year's wheat were yesterday received by a. number of the local grain companies, suod they are enthusiastic regarding the quality. Some of the grain men are going so far as to slate that the grain submitted is of a quality %hat would warrant a grade of a trine higher than Xo. 1 red. They claim that the grain is-close to the quality of the spring wheat raised in Mani- toba. It was reported, ..on the very best of authority this'morning, that the new grain was the equal of that which was sent from Alberta to Chi- cago some two-years ago and creat- ed such a sensation among the grain men .of that -.city. word is very cheering to the citizens of Alberta, and with the continued fine .weather of the past few days the enormous crop of this year will be successfully harvested. ARE PRINTED IN A FAIR SHOP Fine Fields At Taber President of New York Union Tells About School Boob i country is now on trial. The eyes of the world are watching for reports of successful harvesting oper- ations, and the result, which-gives every prospect of being satisfactory, will mean a great influx of .investors into the province, j The Royal Grain company received an. The Alberta .Pacific Jeievator received another sample fronf' Claresholm; Car- soa Grain company, two samples from Lethbridge district: "and the grain inspector's office two samples from the same place and another from Claresholm. Regina, Aug. following ,elegrams have been exchanged in connection with the school book con- troversy: Regiria. Aug. 11, 1903 J." W. Bramwood, Secy .-Treasurer International Typo- graphical Union, Indianapolis, Ind. Wire our ard's, New, -expense York, whether Brain- union shop and Whether Alexandra; Readers published by Morang, printed and bound in New York by union labor. Morning Leader. Indianapolis, Aug. 12, 1908 Morning Leader, Regina, Sask. Have asked New York secretary to advise concerning Brainard's and Alexandra Readers. .IV W, Bramwood. New York, Aug. 12. 1908 Morning Leader, Regina. Sask. Brainard's New York, binding and press work, union. James' Tole, President No; .6. DLATH AT ST. JOHN, N.B. St. Johns, !Sr. B., Aug. De Wolf Spurr, and old citizen, died yes- terday afternoon "while hurrying to catch a train. He was S3 years old. COAL MINERS IDLE Pittsburg Aug. per cent, of the coal mines along the Monon- gahela river are idle and thousands of miners are but of employment as a result of the low water in the Ohio river. SHIPMENTS OF STOCK ARE HEAVY Far More Active Than Usual Premier Scott Has a Splendid Lead in Saskatchewan---Two At This Period of Year Cabinet Ministers Suffer Defeat 12 IN MAJORITY Taber, Aug. Johnson, ison of J. P. Johnson, a youth of "12, snei with a peculiar but painful -accident last- Thursdzxy. Tlie was returning from the Canada Coal mine where he had taken his father's dinner. On crossing the C. (From Monday's Despatches.) Twenty-five cars of out over the A. E. I. Saturday, sixteen from Milk Paver and nine from Raymond. Another train load is due to go today. Saturday's ship- merit was made by A. 'P. Day of Me- dicine Hat to Montreal for export to Great Britain. In conversation with the Herald re- porter, H. C. McMullen, the C. P. R. cattle inspector, stated that the cattle shipping remarkably' fur ifi the cattle that will be shipped are out already and there will be very Tew left for October shipment. This P.R. track'he. stumbled and fell up- is.due to several reasons. The price, on the sharp edge of an iron, cutting of beef has been very good, the beef the bone an ugly ..gash in tlhe right leg Immediately below the knee. "The family physician put in a num- ber of stitches and dressed the wound iLiid he will bo out again in a few Delays. G. W. a farmer, living with his family six miles from Pur- while digging a well up- on his homestead, seriously wrenched himself internally. He has just been brought, to Taber where he is being cared" for by the Independent Order of Oddfellows. Dr. Aiken is attend- ing to his iojurles. We regret to'hear that Mr. George Clarapet who left here about two came through the winter in fine shape and -the grass has been ex- ceptionally good. The cattle got into prime condition early and are yen- heavy. The shipment this year will eight or ten thousand short of last year in this district, but the higher prices, better condition, and heavier stock will give more monev than thev the stockmen cot last vear. The supply of stock next year will be very short. Mr. McMullen remarked upon the change that istaking place in the cattle business. Ke predicts that for the two or three years of the trans- ition stage from the big ranch to the Winnipeg, Aug. returns .from Saskatchewan give the standing of the parties as follows: 26 Liberals, 14 Provincial Rights. Liberals Elected ARM 90 majority. 200 major. 'ity. t 250 majority. DUCK 150. 300 majority. 100 majority. 50 majority. 400- majority. 70 majority. REGINA 264 majority. 210 majority. SWIFT 227 major- ity. SOUTH 155 majority. SASKATOON 116 majority. 32 majority. SASKATOON 13 majority. 113 majority. 200 majority. 57 majority. 55 major- itv. MOOSE JAW 28 majority. 266 .majority. majority. 227 majority. LLOYDMTNSTER Lisle, majority unknown. NORTH small majority. Conservatives Elected LAST MOUNTAIN Anderson 246 majority. S4. MOOSE JAW 81. MAPLE PLEASANT 130. 383. PRINCE ALBERT 1S4. PRINCE ALBERT Don- aldson, 145. NORTH QUAP cdcn a i d 115. SOUTH QU' 374. REGINA 341. 220. 85. 35. months ago, to visit his daughter at j small farm having twelve, to fifteen j head each to sell, the supply of cat.! I.P.R. PROCURE dent, fracturing the bone of his left leg. He has been for the last five weeks a patient in the Miseracordia hospital in that city. His many Ta- ber friends will, however, be pleasec; to learn that he is recovering nicely, "but it will be some time before use -of his limb. Mr. R. S. Stanclerwick, now sta- tioned at Medicine Hat. is upon our streets today shaking hand's with old tie will bs vi-ry limited. Only a few ago, he shipped nineteen cars at Didsbury and the stock in that ship. mpnt belonged to twenty.six owners. CONSTABLES ON TRAINS .Toronto, Aug. order to stop the rowdyism on harvesters ex- cursion trains the C. P. R. has had special constables sworn in to accom- pany eajch load of laborers. THE CANADIAN BANK OF CC HEAD OFFICE. TORCWO B. E. WALKER, President ALEX. LAIRD, General Manager ESTABLISHED Paid-up Capital, Reserve Fund, Branches throughout Canada, and in the United States and. England SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT Deposits of and upwards are received and interest allowed at current rates. Accounts may be opened in the names of two or more persons, withdrawals, to be made by any one of the number or by the survivor. lethbridge Branch C. G. 1C Nourse, Manager Montreal Shops Engage a Number of Strike- Breakers Little Change In Local Situation (From Tuesday's Daily.) The local strike situation remains about the, same. It is reported, al- though lacking official confirmation, that the company now has nineteen men working in the-, shops. A. R. l.'s Position Thos. McNabb, master mechanic of the I. Co. states that the carmen of his company are not re- pairing any C. P. R. cars. He has instructed the A. R. I. carmen to There was a little ripple on the calm over the statements of the strikers in yesterday's re- garding the A. R. I. carmen doing C. P. R. carmen's work. An inter- view followed last night when the A. R. I. men. explained that they were doing no more than they had done before, and following the in- structions from the company were turning back to the C. P. R. all cars that were not in satisfactory condi. An understanding was arrived tion. at refuse C- P. R. cars that are unsafe. The A. R. I. Co. use C. P. R. stock cars because they have none of their own. They are borrowed and all they ask their carmen to do at any time is to accompany the cars and put up 'bull boards" when necessary. These boards are required on stock cars but have nothing whatever to do with repair work. Took on 200 Men Aug. hundred additional men were taken on at the Angus shops by the C. P. R. 'this I morning. A Majority .of Thirteen Regina. Aug. Athabasca, the government will have 27 seats to the Opposition 14, thus. 'giving Scott majority of .13 in the new leg- islature, as compared with seven in the last House when the membership was 16 Liberals and 9 Conservatives. Mr. Bole's victory in. Regina and ilcNabb's in Saskatoon City were quite a surprise in their majorities. It is almost an admitted- fact -that defeat was expected for Minister Mo- T.herwell in North Qu' Appelle and Mr. Calder was expected iu make a' close run in Milestone but was'.con. sidered a winner with a comfortable majority least. The Liberals celebrated the event with a torch light procession and speeches. Motherwell and' Calder spok'.- bui did not refer to their de feat. Concede Lloydminster Rtjgiua. Aug. Right. ers have conceded Lloydminster which hung in doubt since the 15th to the government side this afternoon when private advices here reported. Lisle beating his opponent Miles in the southern district polls by a small majority. A SETTLER'S EXPERIENCE H. Brittain, of Sundial., had an interesting time crossing the river a few days since. The water was deep- er than he expected find the horses were swept off their feet. A horse which was tied to the rear of the wagon was thrown on a projection and Severely cut in the breast. The team gained the waters edge re- peatedly but the bank was so steep that it was impossible for the horses to gain a foothold. The wagon box was swept away by the swiftly flowing river and Mr. Brittain thinking he had ridden far enough swam tr the shore. One ot the horses became ex- hausted and as is the habit, of horses when they become hopeless in the water, held its head under .-until it drowned. The other horse found a foothold on some stones and held its mate and the waggon against the cur- rent. Mr. Brittain swam to the res- cue and cur. the harness allowing the wagon and the drowned horse to be carried away. Taber, Aug. Free Press says: C. R. Williamson of Lethbridge homestead inspector, spfcnt a'few days here this week, looking after homesteads in this vicinity. Mr. Wil liamson travels over.a-very large por tion of Southern Alberta and he tells us that one of the finest crops of fall wheat he has seen is that grown by Mr. Nelson on section 5, six miles south, of Tuber. His crop will easily yield 45 bushels to the acre. In speaking- of the fall wheat generally he says it will nearly all grade No, 1 hard, Mr. Williamson is a firm believer m the future of Southern Al- berta as the greatest wheat produc- ing section in Canada. In no case where the land has been properly cul- tivated does he know of a poor crop. He says that the hard ximes of the past has been of untold benefit to the homesteaders. They Uave had to go onto their and. as a re- ult they have done i considerable I work breaking and preparing land for crop. The acreage of fall wheat sown, this yee.r will three -times as great as last year. Even with the present large acreage under crop Acre is comparatively small percen- tage of under cultivation With the way settlers have been com- ing in there will- be a vast change in the appearance of the district in the next two or three years. What is now raw prairie will be turned into immense fields of golden grain. A SOCIALIST IS PUT IN THE FIELD Harry Smith of Colemai Nominated Fernie, Aug. Ledger saysr A convention for the purpose of nominating- a candidate to- represent the Socialist Party in the Macleod- division, was held at Bell vue ort the 10th inst. All the local branches of the. Socialist Party arid the different! labor union were strongly represent! ed. The choice of the convention ielL to Mr. Harry Smith of Colemah. Mr. Smith is President of Cole- man local TJ.M.W.'Of A. and'although a young he is an "old timer" along the "Crow." A strong campaign committee was- f ormed and a large number" of speak-- ers will be brought into the MacleodL. division and an interesting fight "will ensue. The mine.workers will plump for Mr. Smith. FOREIGNERS ATTACKED LAWLESS HARVESTERS Scene of Pandemonium on Excursion Train. Coming West One Man Killed Winnipeg, Man.. Aug. Five Londonderry N. S., sent baclc thousand harvesters arrived in Win- nipeg yesterday on. five excursion trains from the east "and' during last night an additional the city, on five other long trains which reached the city at intervals Of one .hour and a half. In all, an even; ten thousand men .arrived in. the city six hours ago. The majority of these strong and sturdy fellows are pre- pared to go at once into the harvest fields., The last -of the contingent from the maritime provinces came in shortly after 9 o'clock and in every coach which they travelled, the win- dows were broken. The excursion- ists stated that while their trains comparatively, qnjct until- Fort- William was reached, between that to" the oh "che cnargir wilfully damaging C. P, R. property-; On the arrival of the- harvesters' trains last night the main waiting: room was kept locked and the men were accommodated in. the. large base" ment of the depot. Another New Railroad Is now being surveyed and the grade staked, etc. Hurrah for the Korth-Western Lethbridge district- Land is in demand and prices axe going up. 1 have thousands of acres of farm lands for sale in the Greatest Wheat producing District in Brockville, Out., Aug. Patterson, of Oxford Mills, 1G years of age, was kicked to death by a horse. He was cleaning the animal and struck its log with the curry comb. Elm Greek, Man., Aug. Trimmer, 18 years of age. was drown- ed here yesterday afternoon. He was engaged in filling a tank with water and in some manner the tank over- turned and held him in the water. IRA D. SANKEY DEAD Xc-w York, Aug. M. Sanky, the well known Evangelist through- out the nhrist.inn world, died last night at his home in Brooklyn, hut the news of his death did not be- come generally known until today. Mr. Sanky was 68 years old and for the past five years he had been blind and suffered from a complica- tion of diseases, brought on from overwork. _ point ana w au inmost con- tinuous battle was in progress be- ALL'GF T fi yv Ixrfi. trict in Alberta 'as well farmed twcen the harvesters and the foreign- as prosperous district ers employed in the double tracking and in the section gangs. The latter, incensect by the attacks NORTH-WEST OF LETHBRIDGE where there is now one railroad building and another promised to the to haul out the crops of of the party which had passed the farmers p'revious day, endeavored to seek res- 1909. venge by hurling- rocks through the j TWs produced the products train windows. At every point where that helped Granmn win first the.track laborers were met this wasja_ Dominion Fair repeated with the result that many] occupants of the tmin took refuge- in Farmers who have lived there for the upper berths of the colonists. and five years are now buying while others retaliated by throwing fr0m mc'at as a figure- stones which had been accumulated fs "acre on cash. instalment whenever possible. j and as per acre Some of the excursionists had re-1on the Payment basis. volvers and these were lacing contin-1 acres for sale in Township J2, uously discharged along the route. Range .22. In the pitched battle which took 5.000 acres for sale-in Township 14, place at one of the small stations in [Range 23. New Ontario, Frank ilcEiicheran of j Georgetown, P. E. I., was struck in j the face and badly -injured. HERE ARE SOME REAL BARGAINS All of Section 30.12-22, only on crop payments. Lies 10 miles It was however on the train's ar- rival from the Atlantic coast early jfrom llew railroad station now build- Sunday morninpr that the greatest inS antl Wl11 trouble was experienced. At the be- ginning of the journey Fred Seaman of Hunter River. N. B., fell from one of these attacks and had both legs taken He died later. As three miles from station on railroad. All acre. This is raw prairie land, over the Calgary-Lethbridge Section 24.11.23, at per half of which is as fine land as anv_ journey progressed many of the iiar-ione could wish rest is only restore drank freely and for the five fair. I have been offered per dnvs they were travelling wore abso- lutely lawless and beyond control. In. the quarrels with railroad labor acre for raw land adjoining this sec_ S.E. X of section at acres ers one Italian was shot in the shoul (Per Fenced and has 65 dor by a man alleged to be Frank broken. Sproulc; of Spring Hill, X. S., who S.E. X of section 10-13.22 at was arrested in Winnipeg on the arri per acre. SO acres fenced and brok_ val of .the train and went back Fort William to await trial. Anoth. or Italian was shot through the hand but the man who committed the act was not captured. At Gravel, Ont., a woman who was the victim of se- veral insults from the crowd, levelled a rille from an. upstairs window and fired, hitting an innocent spectator j in the head. The man was S. Mac- i donald of Mcrigmish, and the wound was found to extend only along the scalp. A number of pas- sengers interviewed said they would not. repeat the trip for any consider- ation. Tn addition to the man Sproule, who was returned to Fort William, two others named Wm. McGill of to en, with a granary for 300 bushels of grain.. Section 26-12.22 at only per acre. of section 35-11-21 at per acre. W. of 8-10-24 at per acre. S.E. X of 7.10.24 at per acre. W. R, Dobbin Rooms I Z Sooted Block I1 Truro, N. S., and Chas. McKay, of MONEY TO LOAN ON FARMS ;