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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 1, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta LETHBRIDQE, ALBERTA, WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 1, 1909. NO. 298. IS NOT IN FAVOR He Voted Against the Treaty Made With France BILLGALLIHER ON THE BENCH! LORDS TURN DOWN THE BRITISH BUDGET Former Lethbridge Man Goes, To B.C. Court Of j Appeal I Ottawa. Nov. personnel of the new British Columbia Court of Appeals has been announced. The new court is composed of four judges. They are .Judge A. Martin and Judge j P. A. Irving, of the present Supreme 1 court of British Columbia and YV. H. Ottawa, Nov. spending j ex-.M.P.. and Mr. J. A.'Mac- the whole day in discussing the sup- plementary trade convention with France made necessary oy the objec- tions of the French senate to the in- donald. former leader of the Liberal party in this province. Mr. Macdonald is named as Chief Justice. To replace Immediate Election a Face the Issue Cheerfully and Commence Campaign-- Newspaper Comment LETHBRIDGE TO HAVE SCHOOL Short Course In Agriculture To Be Held Here This Winter London, Nov. was a day als contend to have been an invasion debate. Lloyd George. Churchill and ilie peers of the rights of the other Radicals can be depended on for fighting speeches in favor of the in the history of the House of Lords j lower House. All the members of long to "he" remembered. The session Cabinet were present at the meet-j budget and maybe Karl Grey, foreign j c png which excited so much popular in-1 minister, Kichard Burton lialdane. was given over to the concluding ar- terest that a great crowd gathered avir.isipr of war and other minis- and division on the Judges Martin and Irving in the Su-1 was llu. interesting that has ment's budget bill and the debate Uvhere so many historic meetings have in the vicinity of No. in Downing St., I UTS will supply more moderate free the official residence of the premier, i trad? argument. The Unionists al- preme Court. Mr. F. B. Gregory, of, itlf. unnnr f i v r oven ncdiu 111 UK upper troduction of fat cattle from Canada j victoria, and Mr. Dennis Murphy, 01 into that country the second reading of the bill ratifying the newly made bargain was carried tonight by 107 TO 33. While the vote was not on party lines Mr. Borden having in the debate signified- he was not op- posing the bill of ratification and four other Conservatives voted with the government. The result showed a big falling off of the Opposition support. When the treaty came up in the- session of 1908 only 5 Conser- vatives voted against it. but tonight 33 opposed the second reading. The reasons given by its opponents were chiefly concerned with the uselessnes of a treaty to the fanners. It was also pointed out that in giving away to the French representations as to the exclusion of fat cattle, the gov- Ashcroft. are named. CITY IS ANXIOUS many years. ABOUT POWER PLANT Had a Heart to Heart Talk with Engineers and Contractors The City Council has been getting anxious about the completion of the power plant which was to have been been held. The fact that there was not. a remote possibility even that the crowd would learn what trans- Tired within did not discourage the The galleries were mere crowded, watchers in the street whose number than on any preceding day since the: became so great that finally a larjje debate began and the peers whose ;force of police was summoned presence in view of probable" division Demonstration. i i v. line ministers passed through the had been urgently required by part srrm to the premier's residence en- whips gathered, in force. The Episco- I couraged by the dicers of their sup- pal benches were filled, a majority the bishops being present to hear The substance of the prorogation their colleague the Archbishop of (speech which was decided upon at 'yesterday's meeting of the cabinet ready for partial operation by this I York, who was the first speaker of'js not expected to have been recon- morning. As yet. however, the roof i the afternoon. Several peers whoisidered. The time of the deliverance is not on the building Yesterday af- j. vo eVWJ taken thc Qat.h of the will depend upon the time occupied ternoon the Works and Property Com-1 J for the debate on the premier's mo- rne pn- m hiltree got the gineers (Smith. Kerry and Chace) and the city engineers together and had a heart to heart talk. It was found ernment was chopping off one of the that there wlls some biarue very elauses of the treaty which might have developed trade between the two countries. It was jood many quarters. The contract- they might vote at the evening divi- sion. The Archbishop of York said he would have to take a position somewhat different from that of the I tion. in the House of Commons'which will be tomorrow. It is expected, however, that this discussion will be brief, the speches by prearrangement. confined to the leaders of the i i unionist, Liberal, Labor and j brs did not have the material ready primate and that n h? voted ne parlies_ noticeable for building contractors but they would vote against Lord Lansdowne's! iition from the outset! Irish Parliament will not be prorogued. did one the opinion. i Mr. Borden stated the convention would affect trade between Canada though r.o: so well equipped with orators are determined upon a stern campaign. They will leave the Lords to look after themselves, devoting their own energies to the exposing of tariff reform and a denunciation of Social- ism toward which they claim the budget is a lirst step. The sufferagettes, too. have been comparatively quiet for a time, hav- the building and plant had to be' pnm. 10 his satisfaction thai the; in earnest on Friday when David proceeded more satisfactorily. c h to justiry the j-Lloyd-George, chancellor of the ex- A teinporarv roor is to be put on] ;cheques and Winston Spencer Church- __ .._ .u_ unTirecfHlonted course proposed oy i... ing reserved their resources for a crucial effort. The Laborites. all strong supporters of the budget, will meet tomorrow to arrange their cam- paign and efforts are being made already and with some success to prevent a three cornered controversy. Press Opinions London. Dec. The spirit in which the Liberal press is prepared to meet the Lords decision of the budget is perhaps best indicated in the Chronicle's reply to the corres- pondent who suggested that like the Liberal journals at the time of the rejection of the reform bill it should go into "mourning." The Chronicle says the occasion is not for even mock mourning. "We welcome the de- anjclsion cheerfully and confidently en- ter upon the fight which it arouses." The Unionist press discusses the crisis with great gravity. The Mail and France very slightly. While buikiing so as to enabie the unprecedented course proposed did not think it advisable to enter j pl.mt to be In operation as soon i Lord Lansdowne. into fiscal arrangements which might as it can be installed. CABINET MEETS TODAY hamper Canada's action in the event _______________ j Lomion- Dec. political crisis U- Austin Chamberlain the most ar- of a policy of preferential trade with-J 'caused b the unprecedented opponents of the government president of the board of trade I will be held chiefly responsible for ithe budget and Lord Lansdowne and in the empire coming to fruition, thej Opposition leader did not oppose it as it contained a provision that it could be denounced by giving 12 months' notice. The question of the possible action of the United States was hardely mentioned during the whole of the debate. It was evident that the Ger- man surtax would be referred to and matter insisted on coming into the" talk. Sir Wilfrid, while regret- ting the present strained trade re-j liation between Germany and Can- ada hardly thought it was Canada's fault. Mr. Foster. Mr. Monk, Mr. Doherty, Mr. Geo. Taylor and other prominent Conservatives voted for the 'second reading, the government forcing a di- vision evidently with the desire of putting every member present on record. Among those who opposed the seconod reading were Messrs. Sproule. Elson. Henderson. Lancaster, Blain, Armstrong. Sexsmlth. Wright, Wilson Marshall. Chis- holm, Seattle. White, Stanfield, Ar- thurs, Burrell. Crothers, Magrath, Currie, Atkins. Sharpe, Haggart. Mid- dlebro. Bradbury. Edwards. "Campbell and Russell. The bill was put through the com- mittee and before the House rose the third reading being postponed on the demand of Mr. Lancaster, who object- ed to the treaty being railroaded through. Notice has been given of another pulpwood resolution this time by M. German. Liberal member for Wei- land., It sets forth that the export of pulpwood should be at once pro- hibited so that the products should be manufactured in NEWS NOTFS jof the House of Lords in refusing its j measure will deliver speeches ana (consent to the government's budget.-with the exception of a brief respite jis developing rapidly. The cabinet i at Christmas' will continue the fight which had already determined upon election day. Edmonton. Dec. points in the province, Lethbridge, Olds and Vegreville, have been selected by Hon. Duncan Marshall, minister of agriculture, for the holding of short- oiirsr schools in agriculture similar o what was held in Lacombe last year. JThe success of the school at this single point was considered so satisfactory that, it was decided to extend the usefulness of the course by giving instruction at the three dif- ferent point consecutively instead of one. The subjects dealt with by the short-course schools, will be stock raising, stock judging, soil culture, dairying, etc. Unless requested by the farmers in the south, the in- struction in dairying will be confin- ed largely to the two northern points. The staff of the department of agri- culture will be called into service together with such experts as are supplied by the Dominion live stock commissioner. Before leaving for the east on Saturday Mr. Marshall told the Bul- letin that arrangements have been made to open the schools of instruc- tion at Lethbridge first, in the month of February, and take Old? and Veg- reville in turn. Two weeks will be spent at each point. Mr. Marshall said that it was the intention to vary the location of the schools from year to year. HAD A MANIA FOR RICH CREAM C. P. R. Man Faces a Number Of Serious Charges It is thought the location of the three schools this winter, will be found very satisfactory. Letlibridge Avill be the congregating point of the farmers throughout the south. will be found the centre of a great stretch of country in every (Special News Service. The Herald.) Prank. Alia., Nov. the arrest at Burmis the last of the week of F. S. Partridge, night agent of the C. P. K.. there is alleged to have been discovered a case of systemat- ic stealing, the methods of which were as clumsy as they were bold and dar- ing. Partridge was formerly night agent at Coleman and it was while in that position, it is alleged, that the great- or part of his fraudulent transactions were consummated. Partridge's sys- tem of working, it is alleged, was to sell a ticket to a given point and on the stub, write in the name of a station a considerable number of miles short of the real destination, for example, if the traveller asked for a ticket to Moose Jaw he would in- sert Medicine Hat on .the stub pocket the difference in mileage be- tween the two places. This of course could only be worked in .cases of tickets being sold to points off the Crow line to which the ordinary printed paste board tickets are not provided but for jralch a '.blank form of book ticket is' used, the stub be- ing retained by the selling'office but such instances are said to have been I of sufficient number for the business TOr DACC'rlie policy it pursue in the In many respects the impending ial question is not the isne but the event of Lord Lansdowne's will be the most interesting! tariff reform. Like the Mail it de- i rnent being carried. a. conclusion in the Parliamentary history of dares that in the coming struggle in a solemn editorial says. "Trcmen- j direction as far north-as Edmonton, dous isues are before the people" and .anci Vegreville will be easy of access calls them to choose not in the spir- to tlle farmers along the .C N. R. Un- it of a jesting pilot but in the tem-'es and north of the Saskatchewan. per of faithful servants of the coun-! try. Remember, it urges the nation, that if you choose wrongly for the j British empire there may be not a pilot even neded for another voyage. The morning Post in a restrained editorial says that the constitution- FREIGHT'TRAFFIC IS HELD UP ___ i which was forseen from the first, had land. Some of the peers decide to j the. future of England as a great ian unusually early meeting today to j take the unusual course of stumping'power, vis at stake. This in fact is p .j t 'condemn its decision and eonsiuei j the country to explain their action in the dominant note of all the articles wording of a motion which Pre-.j voting against the budget. Thisjiri the Unionist press. Fiscal change mier Asciuith will ask the House to j course is believed hy many of the; and colonial preference must be in Accident To the Coroner i adopt. i This motion will constitute a re- i monstrance against what the Liher- lords to be implied following t.heitbp forefront of the Unionist battle criticism which flowed from the lips i as essential to the destiny of the of the Unionists during the recent i country and empire. MAN KNOWN HERE IN CHERRY DISASTER (Special News Service, The Frank, Alta., Nov. G. H.j Malcolnison and wife are planning a: trip to G-ennany where Dr. Malcolm-i son will take a three months post; graduate course in medicine. They! expect to leave about the first of the, (SlH.cial Service, The Herald) over.in the water, to hang Jas. Taylor Took a Prominent Part In the Rescue Work At Cherry -Thrilling Experience In Alberta new vear. The nquest into the death of the, Frank, Alta., Nov. of to the tail which he was instructed to get T pioneer, Henrv Kouniz, will be held i tomorrow afternoon. who have followed the m bt'fore startinS press dispatches dealing with the re-j Win. Psctak, a miner, who tor some cent disaster at Cht-rry, 111., and have vears has been employed in the dii- j noiw} lnal OIU. .James Tavlor. coal ferent mines of the Pass was sentcnc, inspoclor for the Stale of ed to three months at Macleod this evening fay Inspector Belcher, on a Took the Plunge Gardner led the way and when Mr. Taylor observed that his guide seem- ed to negotiate the terrible current greatest sufferers as they marvellous presence of mind and self I are the only transcontinental lines control, rose to the ememencv. There That employ large numbers of switch- men. In the Northwest seven him- was just otic cnance in a thousand dj.ed switchmen obeyed the order, that he would come out alive 'but he j The effect of the strike was felt took that chance without an instant's j at once on the lines running out of to be quite profitable. It was. of course, only a matter of time before the ticket and the stub were bound to be compared by the auditing; depart- ment and therein is the manifestation of both the clumsiness of method and boldness of the operator. Another method of defrauding which Partridge is said to have fol- lowed was in collecting for freight, it is said that if he thought a con- signee applying to pay a freight bill did not know the rate, he would col- lect a higher rate than that charged and profit by the difference. It is also alleged that Partridge was (in the habit of robbing milk cans {shipped to Coleman. A certain cater- er of Coleman received his milk sup- j p4y from Cowley and for some time had observed that he did not get any cream on his milk on which there Imd previously been an ample supply. One day on calling at the station for ms milk he caught Partridge in the act of locking the can. the lock of i which he had picked. It is supposed j he robbed the milk cans for the [love of drinking the cream as it is jnot known that he disposed of it. The inevitable detection came some time ago and it is said that for two or, three months, bj" direction' of the auditor, Partridge's pay cheque has been held back, yet in the face of that certain evidence that he was at least suspected if detection had not actually come, he is said to have car- lowing orders from the head Qn Wg ri ht up to at St. Paul. The Northern Pacific the Ume Qf Ws an.est RQ was tnms_ ferred some days ago to Burmis, where he was arrested. He was tak- en to Macleod to await trial on sev- eral charges of defrauding the C.P. R. As a Result Of the Swilcb- men's Strike In the States s aul DM t the, transcontinental lines In the Pa- cific Northwest is practically at a standstill tody because of out of the switchmen last night fol- hesitation. Turning his horse's head down stream he swam thc animal for -1 with seemingly little difficulty, he slrokt' that was in "im- charge of beating 'his 'wife. nois, was one of the most active and j took the plunge. All went, well until minf pxDMts in efforts the middle of the stream was reach- flannii Ut tnc mine JU caul TIV-IAT hit- nf Jed. There neither was ever able to )'vlr: lor his knowledge, oi to 's companion. They had gone perhaps half a mile. 1 i va J Seattle. No effort was made to handle freight trains other than those carrying livestock last night. Through passenger trains were en- An echo of the trial of John: to rescue the doomed coal miners, j Kulcxychi on a charge of murdering be interested to know that Mr. AURUS Pans in Frank last summer.; TavJor is wcll known in this and the be manufactured in Canada, thus J "L 'i Taylor is well Known m tins, ami me his instructions; creating new industries and increas- j which has just held a1 Maclfl0d'j dislrk.lSi and that risking j Gardner, tfandr ing opportunity of employment. I was heard in police court today wnen i Mr. J. A. Currie has given notice petf. Sampson and Pele Tereskie, two: his llfc to save the lell just how it easterner either got dizzy or forgot his instructions; his horse turned and ins over his shoulder lives of see how his rompanion was mak- ah led to leave on time only because terminal superintendents and masters made up the trains. %lont.. Dec. l.-One hun- lhe swimming to keep his head above wa-jdrod tifty-six men are reported ter, which was the best the finest (out today at important railway points could have done in i" Montana in compliance with the strike order of the switchmen s un- i swimmer living that seething torrent, when the. trend Members of the trainmen's un- of the current carried Mr. Taylor ag- remained generally on duty. ill ing it, was horrified to see Mr. of a huge rock. The local -freight Is being ships would bring strife with Bagot treaty. He. further the S. If ii u 'lnsl nis ho5d anrf t.he matter by a nght. .samp row a sqUeak as he will i-xper-j _ the government will ask Great Britain and the this treaty ada could the treaty. to 1.0 herself abrogate From a reply given in the Senate today by Sir Richard Cartwright to a question put by Sen- ator Landry, it would appear that the government is seriously considering the appointment of a French minister to sit in the House. The question has been pressed upon the government vigorously recently and it is well. known that Senator Dandurand is regarded in Liberal circles as being the most probable tirst French minis- ter without portfolio. t. i. to havc been tnc iencc in a coai mine- and come out aggressor, was tmed ?20 and costs. n.-- rapidlv stream. Gardner who in raativ vears in the there as in a vice, with his head out i was at a standstill. Passenger traffic of The water. has not been affected. SWEEPING REFORMS PROMISED IN SPAIN" Madrid; Nov. More has- published in the official gazette the text of a sweeping bill for the reform of municipal administration In Spain to take the place of similar mea- sure which ex-Premier Maura tried for two years to get through the courts. Maura's bill, like that of his .-pre-. decessor. aims at demoralization of power, heretofore concentrated "at Madrid, but is much more democratic than that of the Maura bill, and pro- mised to at least give satisfaction to aspirations of the local communi- specles of real local self it promises to please the and Ten-ski and costs. Dr. A. L- de Martigny. the new doc tor chosen recently hy the. French speaking miners of Frank, has arriv- ed and commenced his practice. A and the company cottage is being fuU-d upas that company in reiation to var-j- a temporary hospital to be used pt-nd-! JQUS coa] ing the building of the proposed new By Lariat Iniounvains. has given many thrilling j At Let-hbndge and Tabcr Mr. Tay-, manifcSta.tionR of wandcrful nerve and j his cnance, Gardner, m the; r will be remembered at the engin- j________________________________ j second or two in which he had to i who reported on the Taber j act, uncoiled his lariat. By the time I promoters of the Canada West j he was abreast of the rock hi- had RAYMOND MAN TO GET JOB Strathcona, Nov. is 'under- _.stood that C. A. Curtis, principal 10 the High School at Raymond, will appointed to the vacancy on the hospital. Taylor's vis- 'r its to Alberta in the connection re-j; Coroner F M. Pinkm-v suffered _ r. .1. fern.-d to that the -experience severe injury one day this week f.orn been sent j MINERS WIN AT EDMONTON Edmonton. Nov. strike in the local mines was settled today, the company iin full swing. At just the right in- j staff of the Strathcona Institute. stant he let go. The result affords I by the appointment of G. Fred iMoNalh" to the inspector- striking evidence 01 the cool headed- Curtis spent sevenil weeks a j ness of Walter Gardner. He knew j in' Strathcona last summer at the perfectly well that upon result- of i Kaptist parsonage. ONE CONCERN PAYS HALF THE TAXES sprinfi h-ix-ind- n horse fall under him. naming a OO-M examine some u-is from Passnurg aitcr t uas raurnmr, "_ river which agents of holdinc- an inquest in thc case of -Jo- noting an i.iquv. t .company had located. It wa jseph the miner killed by tall- _.J porfc of thc QM ing down a chute and as he jas cross Livingston becomes after ing the railroad track his borse shpp; of yv ed, throwing Mr. Pmkncy on the: in flood. To ivy v- Iv i aproeinir to the men an ;lhal onc cast depcndt-d the life of the I increase of -1 cents pf-r j man he had been sent to gui-it, and! OFFICIAL COUNT AT FERNIE coal land on cur mined and to recognize knew just, as well that his own! Fornie. Dec. official count crossing, shoulder. He susi bc fractured range was in rhr union to ,i certain extent. LORDS VOTED Ottawa, Nov. cheque for] being payment of school tax' for one year was remitted by the E. B. Eddy Co., at noon today to the Hull public (or Catholic) .'school board. For twenty -years the Eddy company enjoyed almost total exemp- tion. They paid each year. A month ago school board refused to renew the exemption and the E. R. Eddy Company were taxed at the rate mills on the dollar on Jts property yhich is assessed at 000. The entire appropriation for school purposes in Hull is only 000 so that the Eddy company con- tribution will represent nearly one- half of the entire amount. Fire destroyed thc house of the I Manitoba Ranching Company's f arm j 12 mitos south of Carberry, Man. RAILROAD BUILDING RECORD Winnipeg. Nov. season just closing the three railroads, Canadian Pacifii. Can- adian. Northern and the Grand Trunk Pacific have increased Their mileage in Western Can- aim by miles. There are now U.-lTO miles of railways In Western Canada, and next, year will bo the banner year for rail- way building in the West. Many new branch lines nre already contemplated and thousands of men will be employed by the different companies. Twenty- nine million dollars have been, spent by the three companios so far tin's yonr. 10 he forded. Mr. Taylor was being i piloted by Walter Gardner, noted i prospector, who'thcn was and now is a short of field licu- tenant for the Canada West people in various projV's. They were j horse hack and the only way to cross j was to swim thc horses. The job j had no terrors for Gardner who had i done it, a hundred times before, but. j to the man from the States it looked risky. Gardner admitted it was ris-; ky, but told his inexperienced com-: panion that if he followed instruc-i tions, he would land him safely ac-1 tossnhe stream. Mr. Taylor thought I he coulri do ihat. and decided to tack- jlc it. Onc of Gardner's instructions t was to give the animal his hrvid hut if hy any chance the animal turned London. Nov. Lord Lansdowne's resolution to throw out the budget was carried in the Lords hv a vote of to 75. CANDIDATES In the Herald's Prize Contest Study the EXTRA VOTE ANNOUNCEMENT Page Seven jlife was in deadly peril yet it ballots began today with jthc head of Mr. Taylor. Somehow, i Hs counted, but this was de- before it tightened he managed to j feated by Harrington thus leaving 'work om-arm through it, the t-o tin- whole case open until the whole j i j I lot lias bt-en passed. Four boxes onc of Gardner s skill and courage. wm. ovidtmce of rr, was comparatively a simple matter. niis found. Happily ihcre was another ford far distant am' for it he heailed his horse and succeeded in making the, shore. When he pulled the Illinoisan to land that individual was more j nearly dead ihnn alive from cxhaus-1 tion and the amount of water he had hut Gardner, built a fire, he j had never so much as wet his match pockrT. and soon brought his ion around. Then he rustled the! wherewithal to make a camp and cv-; cntually they reached their dcstina- j tion. But, assuredly it was as peri-; i Ions an aciv-cnture as any man will j i ever experience whether in a mine or j out and come out alivp and cfi. Had Gardner's cast of his rope failc-d no agency of this world could JL_have savr-d tho life of Mr. Taylor. DUKE OF CONNAUGHT WOULD ACCEPT London. Nov. a re- liable source it is learned that the Toronto Globe's suggestion thai the Duko of Connaught wi.t be Earl Grey's successor, inspired by a prominent mr-mber of the English nobility. The Duke of Connaught, to use informant's expression, "would lie tickled to death to get the job." It is understood the Duke was approached a short time ago by tho nobleman referred m in regard to His Royal High- ness' acceptance of the post and the Duke was greatly pleased with the proposal.' ROOSEVELT DELIGHTED WITH HIS EXPERIENCES Londiani, British East Africa, Nov. 30. Col. Roosevelt, Kermit Roosevelt. Kdmund Heller and Leslie A. Tastlon -re today for Guas lughisu AH are in splendid health. The former president is greatly, elat- ed over the success of the hunt on the plateau. Among the sights wit- nessed was a display of lion killing with spears by Mandi warriors. The exhibition was thrilling. This even- ing the party will proceed to Njoro where they be the guests of Lord Delamere on the latter'g ranch until Dec. 10, when they will proceed to Nairobi. LETHBRIDGE IN SEVENTH PLACE Thc returns from the lands office for the month just closed show a to- tal of six hundred and nine entries during the month. Of these there were three hundred and sixty nine j homesteads, two hundred and thirty- live pre-emptions and five purchased homesteads. In the corresponding month last year there was a total of four hundred and eighty entries. three hundred and six homesteads, one hundred and seventy-two pre- emptions and two purchased home- steads; making an advance this year of one hundred and twenty-nine en- trios for the month. LEGISLATURE TO MEET FEB. 10 Edmonton. Dec. first ses- sion of the second Legislature of Alberta will open on Thursday, Feb- ruary 10th. ;