Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 4

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 24, 1908, Lethbridge, Alberta TEe Lethbridge Daily Herald VOL. I LETHBRIDGE, MONDAY, AUGUST 24, NO. 214. A GREAT BALL GAME IN THE STATES Sixteen Innings Were Played Without Either Side Scoring TO INSURE AGAINST HAIL Farmm in Airdrie aneTCarstairs Dis. tricts Circulating Petitions to thj Government Pittsburg, Aug. won tlit- greatest baseball game ever play, t'd ia tliiB city, today from Brooklyn by a. .score of 1 to 0. The contest lusted seventeen in. uings which. breaks all records for extra inning games in this oily and equals the National League r ecord for 1 to 0 games made by Chicago and Hoston in 1901. The world's rec- ord foe a similar contest was 18 in- nings made by Providence in 1882. Rain stopped the game today in the second innings, but play was resum- ed in 25 minutes on an extremely wet field and a couple of innings wtre played in a rather heavy rain. Young and Pastorious each pitched a splen- did game. Both were strong with men on bases. Thomas saved the game for the home team in the IGth ilining by a lonir throw to the plate from centre field, catching PastorL ous. The winning run was made in the 17th innings after two men were out. Calgary, Aug. are intf circulated in the Airdrie and Car. stairs districts in favor of a more ex. tensive .system of hail insurance than now exists in the province. The farm. er.s are .signing the petition in large numbers n.s It is feit that Lo escape this year may only mean that one might become a. victim next year. It is proposed to ask the provincial government to establish a hail in- surance bureau and raise the funds by taxing the farmers a half cent or thereabouts an acre, each year, ft would be a mere bagatelle to .Urn in- dividual farmer but the sum collect- ed would mean much to the victim of a hail storm. The destruction by iiail hasn't been widespread this year but there have been .several cases. One man in the south lost acres f 'crops. In the Airdrie district sev_ ral men were hailed out particular- ly -in a destructive storm which -.truck tht- district last Saturday. One man. Mr. Kngstrom lost 12.0 acres of {rrai'n and Iwd no insurance. Hr is now quite an ardent supporter of hull insurance ev-ni if he .should never ose another crop in 100 years. Some other fellow might. Under the syst'.m in vogue at present the farmers are paid an acre but that isn't enough, is felt that would help tide over until another crop reaped. COL EVANS IS SUDDENLY CALLED Most Prominent Mil- itary Man of Western Canada Died In the States BROKE THE RECORD Dundallka, Aug. the athlet- ic games here today Martin J. Sher_ ridan, of the Irish A. A. C.5 beat the world's record with the discus free style, throwing the sphere 142 feet 5 inches The discus was the one used at the Olympic games in Lon- don. The former record which was held by Sheridan, was 136 feet 1-3 inches. NEVADA TOWN GONE Reno, Nev, Aug. railroac town of forty miles east of Reno, was destroyed by fire yester- day. Loss wire, taken to Fallon. Winnipeg, Aug. men ami miiubers of close personal friends in Winnipeg were shocked yesterday afternoon when a brief despatch from FIRE AT THE MINT Ottawa, Aug. in the base, rnent of the Royal Mint caused some excitement Saturday night. Some soft coal and cowhvood in front of the boiler became' lighted, and owing to employes being away the (ire brigade found it impossible to entc-r_ the Precuutiinw against robbery kept the fire fight- ers tmt until the kcy.s were forthcom- ing. Little 'damage- was done as. the structure is built almost entirely of stone and steel. I'Ji.-re was an amus- ing scene outside the huge iron fence which surround the mmt. The armed policeman ai the gates acting on orderes given absolutely refused to open for the brigade. Chief Pro- vost-then ordered hi-: ladders against, the railing and -.lh> firemen .climbed over. J A HAMILTON WOMAN'S DEED HONOR FOR CROKER Dublin, Aug. -23. -Richard Croker of his army to embrace this view nd train his children to this end. norn. ilnys, left this morning for'the north in search of a tract of land fur the company to put on the market. A telegram was received from Rev. Dr. ('nrinan, tronera.1 superintendent of the Methodist Church this morn- ing stating that he would be able to preach anniversary sermons Wes- ley Church on Sept. 271.h. Rev. -I. S. Chivers, who returned la.st week from attending the Pan Anglican congress in England, con- ducted the services at St. Ai.gustin's yesterday.. While in F.ngland he rnis- rd over ,OOO for the building fund of St. Augustin's. A. II. Stewart, of Madison, "Wis., was in the city last, week, looking over the lands in the district. lie has dealing' in Saskatchewan lands but, confessed to the Herald that this district had everything rise beaten. He is an old stockvin.ii and visited the Mclnt.yrc ranch where he says, he saw as fine cattle and horses as he ever saw feeding on grass. .1. Bnice Walker, commissioner of immigration, received yesterday from I.othbridgo a consignment of bread which had iK-en baked from wheat grown this year. The wheat was the winter rod, which is now being rais- ed largely in Southern AJberta and was ground by the Taylor Milling nnd Klflvntor Co.. of Winnipeg Free Press. the the ns Liberal- candidate in Hal. liman.l for thf Blouse of Commons. Tin- C.N.R. line from Brandon Rrpina will opened in thn-e jto the John. Fcnson. found r of the Fen. son elevator works and for fifty yrnrs i resident of Toronto, died -moon. (From a Staff' Reporter.) Tuber, August 24. There is no doubt of Tabor's continued Allegiance to the .liberal party. The meeting held in the opera house here on Sat- urday night in the interests of W. C. Simmons, the able and popular Lib-. eral candidate was largely attended, and the several speakers were given close attention. Dr. Lang made an ideal chairman. An orchestra was present and furnish ed .several much enjoyed selections. Senator DeYeber was the first speaker and he explained that he was participating in the campaign V- raiise of the Conservative party's tactics at Ottawa of slandering the Liberal party government and Mr. Magrath's continuance of these methods in this riding. The Senator contrasted the jment tax that (Magrath) woul.! education he explained the liberal o everything he could do. to dilcat grants to schools and the position of TRAINMEN WILL NOT STRIKE Fort William, Ont.. Aug. Lirjr.1 nm-tinp of the trainmen of t? o Foil Willi m division of tlv C.I' li labor legislation of Liberals and Conservatives in Federal parliament. He referred creation of the T-ibor "De- by the Liberals. the appointment of a fair wage otlicer. the passage of the roncliia- 'Lion Act and the Lemieux Act. which went further than the Conciliation Art. Turning his attention to Pro vincial legislation the Senator said that in fulfillment His promise tr the miners he introduced an eight hour law in the Northwest AsscmbU in and it, was passed. At the next session in Mr. Magrath of the Assembly nnrt t thi> government. introduced the lobln the first timo and by represo.it- h-ld yesterday to take action on th.-jins to tho members that: tho roa mechanics .strike it was decided ;1 lon so i majority not to in tho (loftMl tne pnthy with shopmen. j'iUV- _____________ Senator also referred t take up less than acres wnd many of these homesteads were abandoned. In the same period o time, Conservatives gave to heir political friends in railway and col onization grants acres In the eleven years thu I in been in power they had in placing homesteaders on ncrc.s (jf land and had alienated in other ways loss than uon-: Referring to the challenge uf opponent to submit the matter o grafting to tour ministers In IjM. bridge. Mr. Simmons said he appeal to the electorate nnd wonl be content to abide by their declsio The Opposition denounced the Clregor Irrigation concession, nea Medicine Hat as a huge scheme graft, Accepting the definition of graft, he said tho berta Railway and Irrigation concef present. About twenty-five or thir- ty new pupils wi-iv noon was spent in sion of acres south of enrolled. The fore bridge and Taber wns n. graft, organizing and more aggravated. Acivo ENGLISH LABOR LEADER eir Hardie, M.P. Is Interviewed at Montreal Montre.il, Aug. 24. Keir lardie, M. XP., arrived in Montreal n board the Allan" liner Hesperian rom Glasgow at 11 o'clock last night. was the ease a year ago Mr. Har- die has again, come to Canada pri_ marialy in_the interests of his health. least that was what he declared, although he when asked if smiled he did mysteriously not intend to devote some time to labor problems while in this country. Asked if he intended to try to amalgamate labor unions of Canada into one big corpor- ation Mr. Hardie said that if such a thing should be possible from his vis- it it would be a mighty good thin but he couldn't that it would. "Well, are you going to try to affiliate Canadian labor organizations with those in the old "Oh. no, certainly not." said Mr Hardie emphatically. "Canada is a nation. They an glad to have us help tlu m farm thei country and we are certninly pleasec witlr tlu- way they govern their coun try. They know how to govern am w.j know how to work, to maintaii law and order and us a fai show and 1 am satisfied that mi children will stay "Will they be I s he answered, "they ar going to Canadian schools and study ing tlv Canadian history book." five SURVEY PARTIES START p. Aug act v.'herehy lands owned by railways morning i otnor corporations were taxod vwo location parties kf, Winnipeg for flollrtrs por qunrtor Soct1on for the north jn connection with the improvements. Rv moans oT tin. i.ct nrvlimina-ry survey of the Hudson Magrath had to personally Hay Those will j a considerable 511m thirty men who will be tract of land, charge of a snnvying engineer and 'Ivy will travel over the Canadian Northern as far as. whore boats will be taken to the north side of the lake. making promotions. The furniture their (the for room at. the Courtland j of graft, the speaker said, the St. School will arrive in the course, ta Railway Irrigation Co. of wevk. and room will be op- past masters in the art of ing. encd. Hon. Mr. Finlay. the next ppdaXcr, Two new l.-a.h.-rs have been added j referred to the assistance the to the staff. Miss Holes of Tngersoll povernmcnt gnvc to Ontario, takes the second room at agricultural societies, poultry, stock Westminster School and Miss E. 3. etc. Sharman of Souris, Manitoba, takes) Marshall, at a late thf third room 171 the same school. 'Opened fire. He dcait with the trade The following an- back from their 'Policy of the two parties nnd vacations, spent at outside points: Ihow preferential tariff and the Miss Sharman. at Souris, Man.; Miss !cnerW the Department of Trade Kinniburgh. at Talwr; Miss Robb atjmui Commerce in advertising Lacombo; Miss Nimmons at Banff; resources hart revohtttoot v I STTUATION AT SPRINGFIELD argu tract of land. Mr. Magrftth told DeVeber that on account of N'olhing was too good, said the Pre- mier, for Alberta's boys and girls. Vobor's action In supporting the eight hour law nnd the loral imnrove Springfield. 111.. Aug. rep- resentative bodies of negroes vest T_ day passed formal resolutions ap- plauding Governor Deneen for thi firmness with which he suppressed recent rioting nnd declaring for co-operation with the Chamber of of vorrimercc ami the Business Men's association in the prevention of the recurrence of rioting and punish- ment of offenders. Thr- meetings the first public gathering since the riots and were hold at Pleas- ant Grove Baptist church and at t Sydney, X. S. W., Aug. my Burns, the champion heavy- weight pugilist again defeated Bill Squires, the Australian from here to- day, knocking him out in the thir- teenth round of a fast battle which was witnessed by ong them hundreds of sailors from the American battleships now in tho harbor. The letting was six to one against Squires when he entered the ring, pitched in the stadium which had been, erected at Rushcut- ter's Bay for the. fight and faced Harry Nathan, the referee. He re- ceived an ovation from his country men on his appearance. Burns fol- lowed him into the ring and was re- ceived with cheers. When he remov- ed his outer clothing he appeared to be very heavy and not closely trained. The sun beat down fierce- ly orv the open ring and Burns winning the toss chose the northwest corner. When time" was called and the men came to the centre of the ring they indulged m considerable feinting -and quick foot work, both being rapid and accurate. Squires led his right without landing. Burns coming back with a hard right to the body. Squires landed a right to the ribs as the round ended. Round rushed the fight- ing following a hard left to the body with another to the head. re- taliated with two hard blows to Squires' ribs. Squires drew first blood with a hard punch to Burns' nose and had decidedly the best of the round. Round landed on Burns' body frequently and Burns -.-.oystci'- unmercifully with his right, hav- ng the best of the fighting at the' all of time, although Squires again rew blood with a blow to the mouth. Round drew blood with orrilic swings to the Australian's nose and mouth and also landed oth- r blows to his head. Squhvs nt.- .ticked strongly with swings f -r "lurns' head. Buth men were now ighting terrifically. Round 141 it In terrific eft on Burns' jaw, ami the men. clinched, being separatyl by tho je- eree. Squires sidestepped find Barns ollowed him to nis corner. Squires lodging- and getting away until the ong sounded. Round trot home some ic-iivy blows on Squires' body, the Vustralian replying wif.'i u hard swing to the jaw. Boti. were 'deeding when r ended. Round opened thu i'ound to Burns' chin, quickly follow- ed by a second to the same point. Burns dodged and side stepped throughout the round, Squires fol- lowing him up and landing frequent ly on the champion's face. Burns was distinctly groggy at the gong and the round was strongly in favor of Squires. The eighth, ninth and up to the thirteenth, things were give and lake. Tn the latter Burns aunt- :ip strongest and opened tha lighting with n terrific right. Ho landed slightly on the Australian's chin. Thr IIUMJ clinched and as they broke Burns planted a half arm blow near the point, of Squires' chin send- ing him to the Moor. It took the Australian nine seconds to recover and he roso groggily. Burns put him down again with an uppercut. The referee, had counted eight before he was abio to rise and then swaying on- his feet, he landed lightly on Burns' ribs. The American ecolly awaited -an opening nnd when it came. iJipped the Australian a right handler on tho chin that sent him down and out. Miss Hcnnoft at Banft; Miss. Mcdurcirann'1'nn trflflc- Mr- Marshall John's Methodist Episcopal in Ontario; Miss I'reston at Xapance lna'" in dealing with corporatio is Church respectively. Miss Adrly at Hamilton; Miss McKay il half the expected to r stt Kelly's Tamp and dealing with Donald at Vancouver nnd Rossland. !Mr Marshall wns The Seventh turn to Chi. the othor ha'1 i if no trouble occurs greeted with j Tuesday night art.T the miners have Much to tho delight of the pupils of as he tonciuiVii For the new readers were placed in their hands. oi heard in Tabor. FUNERAL OF MR MARSH (Special to the Herald.) Taber. Aup. Mr. TYrcival Mivrsh was Inid to rest this after- noon in the Tabor after nn impressive service in the Presbyterian Church which com. uvncod at four o'clock. The obsequies were conducted by the Rev. J. R. Monroe who spoke feelingly of tho gentle, noble and sympathetic nature of the departed, ind offered words ot comfort and consolation to the bereaved family. The music for the occasion was ap- propriate and impressive. The pall boarrra wv-re.: T. Irvine, the rioting the saloons were allowed 1 J. Cart. J. Forrest, G. Vayro, J. Ir. to resume business today. and R. Johnson. ;