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: 19

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 Herald (Newspaper) - August 28, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta lEe Lethbridge DaOy Herald C 'A ^'-.^^^^ . .___I vol II. LETHBRIDOK.ALBKRTA. SATURDAY, AUQUST M, INI. ^ HO. t... RIOTERS WERE SENT TO PRISON Court Deals With Cases At Fort William Port Arthui-, Ont., Aug. 37.-The trial of fifteen men arrested in connection with the Fort William riots on the occasion 'of the strike of the C.P.n. doclc laborers; was concluded before Judge McKay today with the disniissal of .Tames Macwoholis uart Mike Tomchuk, both of whom prov',>d an alibi. Of the fifteen, four were convictad and sentenced to sovcn months in the Central prison, one to j nine months in the Central and one sent to jail for thirty days. Eight were acquitted and one not tried an the ovMeiice was the same aa in the case ,of one acquitted. The trL^ils have bwn in progress since Tuesd*y mbrning;. The evidence in nearly all cases was a condict between the police dlHcers, who swore they saw the prisoners in the eroWd and rioters and attempts of such  prisoners prove an alibi failod. Going Into the Grain Business Ottawa, Aug. 27.-The Canada Oa- wrtte contains notice of the incorporation of the Nofrls Grain and Elevator Co. lAA., of Winnipeg, with a capital stock of *150,000, The provisional directorfe arc, .Tas, S. Norria, of Montreal, Hugh N. Baird, 0*6. l^nton, Ralph I). Strattbn, all of Winn^rog, and F. Itoap, of Selkirk. The Olobo Elevator t^oriiipiuiy. Ltd;; of Calgary, ha.s aLso been incorporat-. ed with a capital stock of $000,000. The provisional directors are B. B, Ttennett, Clai'onco H. T^ougheed, John H. Kobofts. and John M^. HugiuV 1*0 Company has been given power to car ry on a general produce, commission, brokoragio and agency' business. KILLED AT L^VEL CR088INQ Toro.ito, Out., Aug. 28-In Un at-ti:;nipt to drive over a level crosging in oidtr to bi-at a train at iStreets-viUe last niglit, Thomas Gaunt, 21 CRUISERS ARE NEEDED SAYS BERESFORD AND NOT DREADNOUGHTS Too Much Politics In the Ailniinistration Of the Admirahy -Condor Charlie Can-t Come To Western Canada MontrKiil, Aug 28.-In an interview here this morning, with the Witness, prior to his departure for Toronto, lA)rd Charles Beresford said, that in regard to the question of naval defence lio was not here to criticize the Imperial Government. "That would be bad tast?, but I do say that in years past our naval questions were beyond politics, but now naval officers years old was killed and B*red Swath-bank, 15 years old, sustained a frac-j Pander to politicians in admiralty, turud skull, which will probably cause i "I" days gone by Admirals asked death. to ! A SECTION FOR THE WEST Toronto .\iig. 27.-The Canadian Fire Underwritei-.s' Ai'sociation. at a! meeting held here today decided to 1 form two sections, one for Ontario Quebec and the Maritime proviiice.s, and the other for Manitoba, .Saskatchewan, .UbtTta, British Columbia and the Yukon. Most of the big companies have had offices in the, Western provinces now and the new scheme will enable claims from that division to be paid without reference to Montreal, or Toronto ii.* is; the practice now. " j for certain repairs to their ships or that certain reforms be made in the naval system. II they did not, have �them clone they knew where thci.-* j weak spot was. But now that is dif-|ferent. When a first Lord of the Ad- � miralty wants to economize, he com-I bines with naval officers, whom he j favors. Instead of spending a mil-I lion today he economizes and the j result is he has to spend three mil- � lions in a couple of years. j "You know," lie remarked, "ihosfi I would be bad business methods. I The result is there is a panic. Pe'o-i pie become hysterical and our friends Held His Dead Chum"""'"'' ^"""^ en isers for colonies^ Thiv tic mu^i^ 11 *ter, inasmu.cb:-� thid idea of protecting Britain and woikeninii rte-feince for colonies, is wrong. Whit is^ the'ifce of protecting the hcirt when; the arteries are cut." Admir** Attitud*:�! Cotoniet "Ih-time of wa^, we require our Imperial navy, working for the empire. That iS' the gospel I ain here to' preach. But I admire Canada.. South Africa arid Adstfalia, wishing for separate navies. They have a right to resent anythpig else. PREPARE FOR With One Hand and Clung To Train STRATHCONA UNVEILS TABLET Winnipeg Man., Aug. 27.-The unveiling of a.^ braes tablet placed by the Winnipeg Canadian club on the old stone gateway of Fort Garry today by Lord Strathcona was probably of as intense interest to the large number of people who participated in the ceremony and to Lord Strathcona as any function in which the venerable statesman has participated during this week of events in Winnipeg. SHEPARD IS ON THE MOVE Former Real Estate Agent Now Reported To Be In Oregon Enquiries are often heard concerning Y. S. Shepard, who cut such a wide swath' in Lethbridge and Calgary real estate. Many friends in Alberta are always an.\ious to know his whereabouts ond especially of the possibility of his returning so that bo can bo interviewed. A few days ago a letter was received in Lethbridge from a person in Spokane who has l>oen intimately associated with Shepard and knows a good deal of his doings. The letter says that Shepard dirt up. Spokane properly, leaving large bills for aidvertising, office help, anto-qiobilo. hire besides leaving several poopio anxious to see him with regard to certain lands they have paid for but for which Shepard has been has been unable to deliver title. Rav ing worked Spokane to the limit the letter says ho went to Denver and In now thought to be in Portland, bragon. It is reported that he has deserted the younjy wife he brought to Lethbridge and that she is instituting proceedings to secure a divorce. I Regarding the protection of trade i routes, liord Charles said that that j was what he had been contending for. !The Germans are smiling because we -iW^ oppressed with the notion that ' iwe should only build Dreadnoughts, nut to. Aug. 20.-l)esper4itcly cling-;�n'>vieldy; we want crui-ingto a spcodinff H. A. & P. train "'"^ ^ave them. You will with one hand, and holding the dead ! " 'nde routes Ve- body oi- his partner with the'other. ' Canada and Britain arc not from Uocker to Huttc, a distance of^''V^ '-�''^a'' 'I'snster will follow. . four miles, was the experience of Her-' "A""'''l tramps are. what we fear, man Drown, a laborer, early this , nreadnouKbts are only for gaingalong morning. The dead man. is Ed Net- j f'"^'' Crui-'ers coul ' 14 son, of HouWer, Colo., who only yea- "f^Pr -"""'d tramps �.n 1 rrevent o-.ii toiilay was di.soharged, from the hos- conimereo being de.stroy.-d. Bfvhhn ' pitttl and started for Anaconda in Dreadnoughts reminds me of p company with Brown, looking for naughty little boy, who .set 'Uo 1.1 work. Then the men changed their ' 'ay stack with fuse. Th,i l,:i:,itiOK minds when they got as far as Bock-i i- burned and what is tie adv.ir.-cr and waited till this morninv for' a train to UUte thorn back to Butte. I i'l" tt spank him. ' The ore train srtopped at the w4t�r j Ccntinuing, Wd Carle-toiUk at Rocker and the two iccn j' hen New Zealand iffT.d a boarded it. According to Brown, | T  i-tinought it meant le.i. millions Nelson was so weak he could scarcel.v 11*' r..oney. . With those tw.i ni'i.i Mir. climb between-the two cars. The ef-;s' /ral cruij?r.= could be buiit., Ihey fort of climbing t>� a po.sitiou on the last longer than Droac.nmights, and train seemed to lie too much for Nel- ! loan set a.fter the ensm.- quiekei. son. Ho had a violent hemorrhage i Now that is why T iir,. in f.ivjr ol and sank into the arms of his part-: - nor and died. The. train b.v this time.had already start4>d and all that Brown could do waa to support Nelson in his agonv. With one hand ho held the body to the platform and with ^ho other he clung to the car. The train rocked ! from side to side, threatening to break his hold and throw both him and the dead man beneath the fwt-movlng wheels, . But he hold on. When the train reached Butte Brown fell to the ground completely'exhaust ed. The body of his dead partner rolled on top 01 him. Fear Repetition Of Trouble in Pennsyl. vahla Works Pttsburg, Ph., Aug. 27.-At sundown tonight sixty state troopers mounted guard at the plant of the Pressed Steel Car , Company in SchoenviHe, Wlliwe 3,600 employees of that concern are striking, anticipating before another 24 hours, a ropi-tition of the bloody riot of last Sunday. All during today imprisoned workmen have been deserting the Pressed Steel Car plant in droyes of from two to two' hundred. The men doclrire that they have been misused, sub-tage then for policemen to get aftsr ! jected ; to indignities and forced to work whether they chose or not. As quickly as the men reached outside the stockade they were welcomed in open arms by the striking employees and within half an hour the imported workmen had entered iiito a strike spirit. It is declared that the company will suspend operations before morning. "It is a marvellous thing to see unity here in Canada, with French and British. The way to keep that up is to call yourselves all Canadians; It is only right French Canadians ahould have their love for their language, they would not be human oherwise. Bu 1 think also that all ships should be built by British labor. We must get best ship yards and in the meantime let Canada develop her naval regoureei. "What you must do though, is to make your own navy with your own men. I^et your sons and daughters take pride in it as we do across in the Old Home. When fathers have sons' in the navy, fathers will wax enthueiastic over it. In the past Britain provided ships because her own prestige depended upon it. Now, .sons are outgrowing parent and it is for them to protect themselves and | also assist the parent. "It was said, and I believe it, that the Britisher is a very ugly customer to meet when his stomach is empty, but we don't want that to happen; wn want to build quietly and protect our shipping. Let there be no panic, and above all, no aggressiveness for that is contrary to Bri-(.tish traditions. When time cornea let us all be prepared to meet any enemy and preserve intact safety and honor of Empire, which we all so dearly love." Concluding, Lord Charles said: "I will say plenty here but.it is nothing to what I will say when I meet my opponents face to face in the House of Commons. That is why I want >.v get back as soon as possible to the House, as the whole responsibility of this naval matter rests upon my shoulders." He expressed the hope ithat he would be able to return to Montreal but he remarked that he had to go Mexico to look after his estates there, "For you know," Ke added, "when the cats away the mice will play." He regretted very much that he would be unable to avail himself of pressing invitations to visit Western Canada and the Pacific Coast. He would lie to have had several months here. This Bachelor Is in Demand Spokane, Wash., Aug. 27.-Edwin W. Hyde, a btushelor rancher at Wilson Creek, Wash., who won a homestead valued at $16,000 in the drawing for Indian lands in the Flathead rescrvaticm in Western Montana, two weeks ago, is carrying his mail homo in a wheelbarrow these days and the local postmaster threatens to resign because of overwork. He is bcscigcd by widows, spinsters and romantic young women from various parts of the Northwest and middle and east-em States who arc eager for the position of housekeeper on his new ranch. He has also received a half hundred proposals of marriage from women in New York^ Chicago^ Boston, and other large centers. To say that 'Hyde is embarrassed is putt ing it mildly. He says the flood of letters was started by the publication of his photograph in a number of eastern arid western newspapers at the time of the drawing, when the corrMporidents announced that ho needed only, a helpmate to make Mfe complete. CURTIS WINS SIXTY WENT TO WATERY GRAVE Wireless Brought Vessels To Scene Of . V Disaster ft OIP He Beats World's Record III Airship Contest Fatal Quarrel At a Resort ALDERMAN GOT Peterboio, Ont., Aug. 27.--Arthur BoUard, 19 years old, a son of Arthur Bollard, Toronto, died this afternoon as a result of a fight last Monday nigiht at Chemong Park, a summer resort near here, whore the Bollards are staj ing. There is said to have ' boon boiil blood between Bollard and 'Harry and Fred Juppling, wha lived I in the village of Bridgenorth, near ; Chemong. Bollard, it is alleged, was ' set upon by both and injured internally. Fiod .luppling has blood poi- HIINDRPn nni I AR^i-'^""'"^ ''""^ ^^'^"^ wound in the IIUII l/nJLI/ l/Ulilinlw; fig^ht ami in a critical condition in I the hospital. CANADA'S PAROLE SYSTEI To Last Year I 'Wheat Superior Ottawa, Aug. 28.-At the rate of 1 about 400 a year convicts are being released from penal institutions of Cainada by exercise of - executive clemency, commonly known as ticket of leave. There are diverse views as to the effect of the parole system, the one side it is said that the Winnipeg, Man., Aug. 28.-The Og-On I ilvio Fl^ur Company received thin too 'morning from their laboratory and expansive application of it operates | baking �department in Montreal sev-as encouragement to criminal classes cntoeo loaves of bread. The flour to take a chance at crime in the hope these were made from was ground in of escaping detection, or if caught their experimental mill from individttl and convicted of getting released af-;al samples of new wheat received ter tt short time on ticket of leave, [from different parts of the country. On the other hand parole oflicers each joaf representing wheat from a point out that while it is a source ; particular district. The loaves are of regret that anyone receiving leave shouljd relapse" into crime, it is . almost unreasonable to hope that not one now and then should yield to temptations of former life. all of most excellent volume, very nice texture and splendid color and prove concjlus vely that the milling quality of wheat this year Is going to be superior to that of last year. A Mtilreal R�pre$eiiUlhfe MAIL SERVICE NEEDS TO BE IMPROVED v Admits Charge In Wit- ------------------------------------------- - ^ I HERALD CORRESPONDENT TELLS OF VEXATIOUS DEj-AYS-NEW OFFICES NEEDED IN COUNTRY ness Box DALLIES BEAT REGINA Calagry, Alta., Aug. 38.-The football f;ame played last night between the Calgary Callies and Regina Victorias in the semi-flnal of the Peoples Shield tournamojnt, was a surprise in more ways than one. It was generally expected that the Callies would win, but that they would win by a score of 4 to 0 was unexoeoted. TO BUILD HOUSES FOR MINERS Glace Bay, N. S., Aug. 28.-The Onited Mine Workers chartered a schooner to bripg lumber and building materials here for the construction ol a number of temporary dwell ings tor miners obliged to give up possession of the company's houses. _______ ; (From' the Herald's .Travelling Cor- | Montreal, Aug. 27.-Aldermao Cou-1 respondent) ture furnished the sensation before ' ^"'�'^ Persons, Aug. 37.-The L�th-the Royal Commission today. A i bridge district is certainly in need ol man named Dubois, who wanted a * P�** inspector for the Leth- concession for a miniature railway on District. It is not be- st. Helen's Island told about having � """"^ present inspector resident paid Alderman Coutre �100 and Al-, Calgary is inefficient, for that derman Major went int� the box and. B"* bepause both admitted that he had received the ; Calgary and I^ethbridge districts are money and handed it over to Coutre. j settling up so fast that there is too Coutre was then examined and con-1 t*!" inspector resident at tessod ho had received the money. He | ^algjary to thoroughly Inspect, and Major hivd l>een appointed a sub- 1 Thorough and frequent' inspection committee of the Parks Committee to | of the offices and mail routes would deal with the matter and they had ' be one of the best remedies for some gone over to the island. Couture . of the existing defects. This is proc- claimod that the money was given to him, not as *n alderman, but the tically impossible with an inspector resident at Calgary. trouble he had boon put to in connec- 1 Here ai'o a few example.--, of Hao in-tion with the matter. !convenient mail service now existing. I The mail, at Roid Hill, a rural jrost FOUND GUILTY ^offloc, arrived twenty-four hours late ON SECOND TRIALIj^,,(, settlers for many miles had tra-St. John, N. B., .\ug. 27.-George celled there to get their mail on the Mcris,sis, Greek, chiivged with clrcu-1 gcjjoj,]||.d time. At Sweet Valley lating Free Spoecli, a defaiiiutory pn-jti,,. store keeper does business with per was tonight on conclusion of his jjpthln'idae, yet if he writes a letter second trial, found guilty The jury urgent business, it lies over a. few recommended mercy. days at a post o'fico en route, travels EAST OF LETHBRIDGE around by Glcichen and Medicine Hat and then to Lethbridge, and the reply travels back in the same roundabout Way. There are also vexatious delays on out going mails from some of the outlying postofhccs whose routes are direct to Lethbridge. Then the postal arrangements between Lietlibridge and Coleridge are certainly poor. Tab^r and Grassy lAke are iba only towns on the line that get mail both waj-B. All other * � � � �  ** * * * * SIGN OF LETHSRIDGr'S * * OF LETHBRIDGr'S GROWTH Lethbridge, acpbrding to C. P. R. freight figures, shows wonderful progress. The in-orciue in .luly's freight receipts in tliat city over last year was 124 per cent., consisting chiefly of building materials. The outward freight did not show its normal increase owing to the coal strike. 4c i�t 4( * towns and postofflccs get their mail only off the westbound train from Medicine Hat. New lines of business of many kinds are springing up in all of these several towns. Most of these arc branches or do business with offices in Lethbridge which is the headquarters for nearly all the business of this line. Yet to take for example a man in Bow Isloml or. some other town writes an important and urgent letter to a business man at Lethbridge on a Monday, It reaches the Lethbridge business man carl.v Tuesday and Is promptly answered and posted, but the reply travels back to Modiojno Hat on Tuesday night. Then hack tg Bow Island on Wednesday night and on Thursday morning the How Island man reads his reply to his Monday morning's letter. A:\ 'old stage coach could beat that. A merchant in Winnifred received on Aug. 24th a letter which was mailed in Calgary on -fuly 26th. That too long for a Calgary letter under a Culgary inspectorate. We do not blame the inspector per-sonallj' but his district is too large.. No inspector has over visited Wlnnl- Bethany Aviatioil Fjold, Hheims, Aug. 28.-fho weather coaclltloBB am ideal today for the contMt for the International Cup of Aviation, the; Gordon-Bennett trophy, to 'bo awarded the aeroplanist who makes the best time on.two rounds of the course a distance of 12.13 miles. This is the main event of aviation week, Curtiss's first round was slower by 2 1-5 seconds than his trial, but on the last round he let out his motor to its full speed and came home like a 8tr�ak, his time for the round being 7 minutes, 53 1-5 seconds, breaking the worl)d'8 record. Curtis' competitors showed plainly their astonishment at this remarkable performance and hastily prepared to compete with him. Blcrior made at| trial with his big machine, but his time was 7 minutes. 58' 1-2 sectnds slower than any one of Curtis' rounds Blerlot had made his flight for the Intornoitional Cup. He covered the first round in 7 minutes, 68 8-6 seconds, two-fifths of a second behind Curtis' best time for a lap. Bleriot's time for the full course is gfiven ofB-eially as 15 minutes, 56 1-5 seconds. Latham has not started and consequently Curtis is the winner of this great international event. Seattle, Wash., Aug. 37.-Rtti oria received at tiie Merchants* iBxchUCt say fifty lives were lost when tto steamer Ohio, which left Seattle lor. 3 Vttldez, Alaska, Aug. 24th, with 185; I"? passengers,'struck a rock off Steep .:v Point, Alaska, at 1 o'clock this mor^./:i ning, and sank in 20 minutes. Amonif.v;'-' those lost is the wireless oporatort'^::! who stayed at his post, and three ot.,.^'! the crew, includiO([ the purser. lllotP;! Snow was on the brWge when the ai- ' cidont occurred. 'The .boats were low* ^a;; ered at once: and' the women taJccn^oS^^''| first. Sevetal\ steamers were call�d; ^ by wireless distress message and tto fishing steamer King Fisher, steamers ygi Humboldt and Rupert City took pas- \ Hcngers.'v Among the pa8sen^en:^wer�r.,(-^^ Clarence Cunningham; thei kAImIca's coil locatcr, who lays claim to^Alaa- yi Ka coal valued at an enormous aam. A later message from the reacuteir steamers says that M. J. Henri,:, ;tto� .\ laska Rai I road contractor, js aaivMk ami aboard the HumboMt, but tlliifc f six p(!rj . tor belonged to the United Wlreleao;f Company and his name wasO. EwlV;. ^k;cles, from Winnipeg, Man Wir�> : loss Operator Booth, of the same coui."^] pany nt Katchikan, Alaska; late t�{si; day gave the fol,lowing account of th�:':;> part played by that syst�m. Ho' suM: ,>i: "About 1 ii.nr:., I was 8ltUii�.-l�ltte8;i my receiver clapped to my ear, bav-', ing Just finished working with opeitt- 'j tor Eccles on board the Ohio, �fae� I was startled by hearing him. call; >!; .-C. Q. v.. C. g. B ' I lmraediatal,y I answered. The steamships HumhoMi and Rupert, of the MacKenisie V*o�t ' S. S.Com(>any happened to be nearf at the time and called the Ohio, ing the: latitude. Enii; Big Tree grove known as tiiel group, one of the; wori^'B/ licctions of Soquoiaa. Th� momentarily mena'oe the. Elportal, a flOO.OOOf.lrama | which ia, filled:'Yj'*'*' --Sparks from;.an|reight| the firp. ;