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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - December 16, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta VOLUME VI. TEN PAGES Letlibridsc Alberta. Monday, Dcfciiihcr lO, 1912. PRICE-FIVE CENTS Numberl HOME RIHE BILL HAS Wl PASSED COMMITTE STAGES Go Through Commons and be Rejected by the Lords ONE GOOD JOKE Unionist Members Delivering Speeches Prepared by Conservative Newspaper Man London, Dec. AUSTRIA'S HIQH-HANDED ACT Rome. Doc. 16.-The stenmboat sor. vice between Venice aiid Trieste has been suspenaed for bIx days by the Austrian government.. The Lloyd packets have been reciuUltionod for the transport of troops. Tho commercial interests are protesting ag alnst tills measure. JAPAN'S CABINET CAUSES WORRYING ELDER STATESMEN DIDN'T HELP EMPEROB OUT-HE CALLS ON KAT08URA LIVERPOOL STOCK MARKET Liverpool, Dec. 14.-John Uogers & Co. calbe that with the re-opening of the Irish ports there was a fair supply of cattle, at Bltlsenhead today and prices were reduced from last week's ,, ,,, ihlsh figure. Today's ciuotations may lO.-Tlm colnmiUec,^,^ ^^^^^ ^^ ^3^^ p^^ p^,,,j �tai^c ot tlic home tulc bill was com-] plctcd (n tlie house of confiijons without further disiturbaiicc by the Unionists. They arc reserving tlicm- selvcs for a grand outbreak on the vision of the third reading- which cannot be taken until about the second week in .January. Owing to the deliberate policy of the opposition in absurdly protracting discussions on trivial points, a great part ot tho bill was closured without any discussion and this is the great point that will be made in tlie house of lords. Tliat house is expected to give the bill its first reading and then reject it on second reading. Already the Unionist peers have been notified that the largest possible muster is expected to dcmonstr.ite tlie overwhelming hostility to the bill in the house of lords. U tlie unionists cannot get it rejected by a ten to one vote they will not be satisfied. In order to come within the provisions ot the veto act the bill must tor Irish steers. Tokio, Doc. IC-The Emperor of Japan has decided to Issue tomoiTow a special rescript ordering Prince Taro Kataura to form a cabinet, owing to the fact that the elder statesmen after a number of conferences have failed to recommend anyone as premier to take the place of MaTquls Salonjl. The selection ot tho other members of the cabinet by Prince Katsura, will, it is believed, take some days, but It la tbotiglit the new cabinet will bo complete by Friday. It fa understood that Takaakl Kato, Ambassador to Great Britain, will become foreign minister, and Baron Shim'pelgoto, former minister of communications, will receive the portfolio ot Minister of the Interior. Only 25 Per Cent, of Leth-bridge Issue Was Taken at 92' A WILL BOILD CREAMERY IN LETiRIDGE Have Sufficient Number of Cows Signed for to Make a Good Start At last I^ethbrldge Is to have a creamery. After an agitation extencP"| ing over several years, a partj* ot local men headed by dairymen in the district, and W. II. Johnson in the city, have formed a company to be known as the Lethbridge Creamery he. passed in two succeeding sessions: co., Ltd. The company Is capitalized ot parliament in two succeeding,! years without the change oven ot a comma, As the house ot lords will not at 125,000 with permission to increase the capital stock to ?10O,O0O. Already . $10,000 has been subscribed, and permit any amendment lo be made,! there is no doubt that the remainder the ministers responsible, Prenfiet ot the issue will be taken up within Aaquith, Irish Secretary BitrcU. the a very short time by men who are law ofllccrB and tlic Irish leader, Erectly interested in the success of �John Redmond, will spend a good project. part ol the Christmas holidays go- The company will obtain a tompor- ing over the bill word Sor word, so'^ry site in the city, as near the cen-thot any- necessary revision may be ^re as possible. Later It Is their in-made on the report stage in the tention. to secure a site oa the city ^^n^" , I industrial subdivision. The Umomsts were exposed to The charter ot the company has also great discomfiture on the last even- ,ge, geucred, having been signed In li:dmonton last week. Among the ing ot the committee stage, when Jeremiah MacVcagh, (Nationalist-, namo8"iD7\ho7rappeaVang"a8 "founders produced a circular addressed to the a Unionist members with the approv I of the U'niomst leaders ofiering them ready-made speeches for delivery against any clause in the home rule bill. This circular was signed "Solomon Koscnbaum," an editorial wr'i-er on a Conservative newspaper, ai 4 it is stated that Boscnbaum woulu if the company are Mr. Hubbard, Ai ind L. A. Rlgimbal, and A. T. Gould, all milkmen living near the city; \V. G. Smith of Leavltt and Mr. Olson, a kiiryman living near Cardston. The company is endeavoring to obtain ibscribers from among the men en-,\ged In dairying within a radius of all be Included. Already the company has promises , , , , , .iO to 75 miles, so that Taber, Plncher be under the gallery o the house of ^ cardston and Carmangay will commons during the sittings on the ' home rule, willing to give the t-inion- ist members sugRestions for debate^, j,.^^ ^^ t, jt There is no doubt that Rosenbaunf _____^_ j_ ,,�,a _____�u supplied the bulk oi the speeches ili-livercd by minor Unionist members - paraphrases of. speeches cleViver li when Gladstone's bills were under consideration and taken from the re-*, port. Crovcrnm>ont Is Strong Tho government last week brought the Momo Rule bill successfully over its committee stage in the House of Convmons. After the shock of the reversal on the rinancisl amendment of tl)e governmental majority on the bill ministered with clockwork regularity, and has done its work so well that the government's supporters are now prophesying that tlie Liberals are far from being close to their last gasp, will continue in power for two years and certainly thay are not at present acting like men who had reached tho end of their time. On the contrary, tlio talk of laud reform heard so persistently in Wio early fall, is being, revived, ami it is now stated tliat Mr. Lloyd-Gcorge will begin his cajr.-puign in the matter soou. attftr.Ui.o first of the year. SETTLED BY COMPROMISE Newcastle, King., Dec. 15.-The strike of tho employees on the Northeastern Railroad was settled yesterday by a partial surrender on the pan ot the men and some concessions by tho company. WILL ELECTRIFY THE NEW GREAT NORTHERN TO RUN 530 MILES OF ROAD BY ELEC TRICITY London, Dee. 16.-Of the city of Lethbridge $128,100 41/2 per cent, debentures, iseued at 92, the public take* twenty-five per cent, and the underwriter* teventy-fjve per 5ent. The city of Moose Jaw'e $157,500 5 per cent, debenturei, at 98, Isiued by the Bank of Montreal, have been fully tubscrib^d by th public. The latter, and the recent Saskatoon itit^ are the only new Canadian loans to be completely satisfactory Thl� proves that the English ;iliiivestor Insist* on a clear 5 per cent. DESPERADO WAS dENT ON TROUBLE ESCAPED JAIL SHOT A MAN AND WAS RECAPTURED BY BRIOQE CREW Leadvllle, Colo., Dec. 16.--A bandit, suspected ot being Frank L. Smith, who a week ago escaped from Brighton lall, where he was held tor mur-dor, entered the Denver and Hlo Grande station at Pando, twenty miles west of Leadvllle, last night, held up the station agent, 0. N. Kinney, and three other men, marched them down the track, struck Wm. Maxfleld over the head with his revolver, and then shot him dead. An hour and twenty minutes after the hold-up and murder, the bandit wag captured In the ice bunker of a refrigerator car by members of a bridge crow. He is now in Jail at Red Cllffe. He gave his name as Burns, but refused lo answer any other questions. IHE PEACE - J MARRIED St. John, N.B., Dec. 16.-Mi�8 Ena Oustin, a young woman, was married last night to George Mathews, age0*v  GREEK FLEET WORSTED Constantinople, Dec. 16.- The Turkish fleet engaged the Greek fleet off the Island of Lemnos this morning, according to an official telegram from the Dardanelles. The Greek fleet was compelled to withdraw from the action. British Nation to Honor Whitelaw Reid London, Dec. 10.-The Uritish gov- Ruest sprung from our own race, crnmcnt has propoKcd to the United speaking c^c language, sharing with States that a Uritish battleship should convey the body of tho late ambassador to his native land. Premier Asquith in announcing this decision of tlie Kovornment formally in the house today, paid a graceful tribute to tlic deal diplomat. us by birth and inheritance not a few of our most clu'rislied traditions and participai \\% when ho comes hero by what I may desori'c vs his rish:a of our domestic interests and celebrations. "The oTice has been held and adorned by a. long .succession of distinguished men, but I am not using tho tlcship cruiscrk should convey the body of tho late ambassador to his native land. "1 am certain I am interprctini; tho sentimonls of the wliolc hoiuie when I venture in the name of the members to oiler to tho late am bassador's family and to the president and people of thc United States our deep and heartfelt sympathy for the loss of one who was a great Am- It has been arrimed to hold a mc-j language of cxa?;eratiou when I say oricaii, who was none tho less at morial service tor the ambassador in that none of them more fully enter- home among us, and who in a tru.3 Westminster Abbey at noon Friday, ed into its spirit and maintained its and real sense was felt by all ol us to be one 0! ourselves. lu referring to the death of White- special aifor ty thr^n did VVh'tclaw ---------a=-u ____I?J '''"""^"^ said: Reid. He ;;roi.ght to the discliarge ; Sympathetic "Hear Hear the factories of the Laurentia Cp., at '^e ore proceeding with tho ordprs . of its manifold and e.Nacting duties ' ^smpaLneuc near, wear that the'prTncipai c'os't of gWrnmeii^ ''l^ �^l"' '"'^'^^ "'^ Satliered e.vpMicnce of a veteran should fall, on land and tlerc i^ev- ! The new company will put lu a homo- iS'tS" income ?.ief \t[t' XwSe It a new clause advocated by Mayor Hatch is added to the. city charter, which will be considered by the Legislature In February, it'wiHv hereafter be the fault of the' ratepayers of Lethbridge themselves it their .names are not on the'voters' list.. For, when the council meets this week to consider the charter for the first time, the mayor will submit a claiise wb^rvr, by all names will have to ue added to the lists by registration. "There-has always .been- mOlfe"or less trouble ov�r the lists," said Mayor Hatch, "and, of bbiirse,' the'onus always falls on the shoulders of the city officials. .By leaving the lists open lor one month during the fall, all ratepayers could some to the city hall, produce their credentials, and be placed on the lists. This: procedure is In voguo In Austnilla, and In parts of the States, and works well. I believe it is also used in Manitoba and Saskatchewan, in connection with pro. vinclal elections. It puts every ratepayer on the same tooting, and makes it his own fault it his name is not on the list." The council will hold Its last regular meeting tomorrow afternoon, but the charter will not likely be considered at that time, owing to the amount ot routine business to be disposed of. However, Mayor Hatch stated this morning that, as the ratepayers had said In no uncertain voice that they want straight commlsBlon govern-mEnt, the council is going to do its part to bring it about before stepping out to make way for the new legislators. A special meeting, therefore, will be arranged tomorrow, and to this special meeting will be invited the members of the new city council, the Business Men's asaoclation, and any other citizens who may be interested. The hardest question. Mayor Hatch thought, would be to decide the powers of the three commissioners, and Mr. Ball Is obtaining Information from other cities which will help to solve this probkm. The council 'tvill also discuss at the special meeting, tho matter of Insert ing a clnuBo In the new charter, re moving tho cost of revenue-paying utilltloB as a charge against the city's borrowing power, and also allowing the city to nasesR them as it they belonged to a private company. This courae waa advocated by C. F. P. Conybeare, K.C., during the recent election campaign, and, if followed out, would give the city an added borrowing power of.] $1,200,000, the value of the utilities. In this clasa, that is: tho street railway, waterworks and electric light plant, being apioxlmately $1,000,000. Other points which have been touched on by tho Business, Men's assooiSc tlon, and other organizfttione, will al-Bo be discussed at the special meeting, and it is hoped that the city charter will bo in good shape before the end of the year. The principal condltlent of demanded by th* aiiits eemprli� tMa^ Immediate surrender of th� TurklM'' | fortresses of Scutari, Adriane�t� ani^'^ Jmlm, �s the garrisons tt mhMinmd military honors will be grantad; Mw' evacuation of oaatarn Eurapa by Tufff*^, ey as far east aa Tehaulja to � Una W be dellmltstf on th* apot; tha aaaHeaT^" to Ortae*, and th* paymant by ThH^ :.5> ' penses Incurred by ttre allla* an io^''-count of the Turkish prlsenera. The allies In return ar* praparad ta\ , grant complata �mnnAy to tha Mua>^ aulman population In the tarritariaiC> they annsK for any act of heatllity ^ ,~ during the war; the return of all p^l� : sonars; the recognition of tha apirit allow them to deduct that part fram* \ the war.Indemnity Imposed upon Turk, ey which thus woultf remain their only debtor. ety evidence that whatever tho Coii-servatives may tiy to do about making Iho larilT reform the issue, tlio Liburai partv iutends the next eam-paign to lie a Innd cainpnlgn. � 'J'lie' luKuraucp wX Vi\mn whicli U\e Cliani'pllor of the nvclicqiier and ilie govel'uiueiili \)u\\{ snoli splendid hopiis, (I'ontlmieu on paiji; u), gcnizlufT process and will meet this (U'.manii. In Uomogeivizing, tho milk lii llrst pasteurized, then submitted to strong pressure whch drives it llif(iu;;li a vory tine screen, This l>io;iUs tbe Uny globules, tho cre'im \v:il 1101 rl.so, but will remain In Mio milk to;' Hii imleiinila period, lieepliig J (I'linlimii'd on page 5). man of the higlinsl tnilture, a social British nation at the death oC tUcijiifl �i a niosV gpuial and generous American ambassador. "The .\racrit'an amAiassailor ta Uds country lias a position of his own wliii'h i.s indopiMidcnC of his staius anil functions us llie diplomatic ru))-rp.scntalivu of uii cWcrual powri'. ','\Vp I'ofif.id liim ;iK a lunsmnn, lie is alsu ai( luidurud and welioirjcd | of from all parts of the House of Commons punctuated l^remier Asquith's, speech. Arthur .1. 13alfour, in the absenco n-jinrc. Ho was a host in Ifcen sym- ot Andrew Bonar Law of tho opposi-initliy with many ideas ot our Hrit- lion, endorsed the tribute paid to isli life, a iiKin always open and re- tho late ainliussadnr by the Premier. (i>plivi> ami w;Ui il'.e warmest oI|lli^ said that Uie government's pro-heiut.'i. I posal that the body should he i-on- "\Vo propose to si'.gt.',e:-it to the veypil lo the United States on a Inili'd Stall's .u,r)\ernii\iMil ijiat oni! | Hritisli ship would lie approved by liis Majy.slv's liattlesliips, orbat-,e\orv uiti'^'u oi the Uritish iOnipii'e. ROBLIN AT OTTAWA Ottawa, Ont., Dec. W.-Premier Roblln, of Manitoba, is.tri the capital today on his way home' from England. He came via New York. BIG SMASH IN FREIGHT CARt Port William, Ont., Dec, !�.-Sixteen freight cars were smashed up, 'when an eustbound trolght left a broken rail one mils tast of Hilda, forty-seven miles from hero. (t'ontimiuil �iu page 5). London, Dec. 16.-The delegates ol Bulgaria, Scrvia, Montenegro and Greece assembled at noon today In tlie picture gallery of St. James Pal-lace to meet the Turkish delegates in; the conference which is to settle the question wlictlier there is to bo pcac� 01 a continuation ot war In the Balkans. The pienipotcntiaties. were welcomed by Sir Edward Otey, British foreign minister. His ad*" dress was brief but full o( good things for tho succesa of tbe gaithatr ing. He said : "Gentlemen, His Majesty tliaKiBtc desires mc to convey to you his welcome and express his best wishea> for the success of your labor*. It'Is' my agreeable duty to welcome you', on behalf of His Majesty's Rovern-; ment, and I say with what pleaauia your presence is regarded In this country. His Majesty tiie King, being anxious to facilitate your task in'.every way, has placed these rooms in St. James Palace at your disposal. I trust you will And them suitable and at the same time I assure you that Ills Majesty's government will do all in its power to promote your convenience. "You will, I believe, find in this Country an atmosphere o( calm and impartiality which will be favorable to your work and withm these rooms which you occupy you will be really on neutral ground where there will be no policies except your own. "There are dimcultles In all negotiations for peace after a war. 1 will not attempt to estimate what they may be in your case. They have no doubt been tho subject of full in; structions to each set of delegates from their respective governments, but there can be no nobler task than to overcome those dilllcult'os and to accomplish peace as a.result of your own efforts and vour own work. In this way you will lay foundations on which, I trust, will 'be built '>y true wisdom and statesmans'up, tlie prosperity, moral, economic, national and future of your respecti^'o conntries. Without that statesmaush'p the gains of war are of littlo or no wortli to future generations. With that statesmanship the losses ot war can le repaitod and bifctecaess merged in, the realization ot the blessings of peace. "I will aay no more, except to wish you succosB In your task, and to as-BUTe you that .vou have the goodwill': of everyone iu the objoet tor whioti" you have assembled here, and thai' by ucponiplishlng peace you will 'sft care tlio respect of the whole Of Eli-* rope." '  (Continued on page 5). - V -0 4 4 96 08 ;