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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 9, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta KING EDWARD ARRIVES AT BERLIN Warmly Greeted By the Kaiser and Family Berlin, Feb. The special train bearing Edward VII of England, the uncle of Emperor William and his wife, .arrived at the Leheter station at 11 o'clock. There had assembled to meet the king, Emperor William, the Crown Prince, his eldest son, the other Princes of the royal house in- cluding Prince Henry of Prussia, the Emperor's brother, Chancellor Von Uuelow, Foreign Minister Von Schoen a number of other members of the cabinet and high officials of the A squadron of the Queen Vic- toria regiment of dragoons, of which King Edward is honorary colo'nel, was drawn up within the station and -the band of the regiment heralded the arrivnl of the special train with Edward and Emperor William each other by repeatedly kiss- ing. each other on the cheek. These greetings over, the procession for the march to the palace -was at -once: formed. At- the -head was the scvuad-: ron o the B. C. market and laier pay A visit to diflerent points. In that pro- MONTEITH MAY QET H ____ Toronto, Feb. is rum- ored that Hon. Nelson Mon- teith, formerly minister of agriculture, will be tendered the oppointment of head of the provincial colonization branch in succession to Mr. Thomas South worth. 7 A GENEROUS PAPER Washington, Feb. Queen Helena of Italy, three weeks ago, consented to superintend the distri. bution of Christian Herlad fund for the relief o' the mother and babe suf- ferers of'the earthquake district, the Christian Herald agreed to supply a -thousand dollars a day toward this object. During the .three weeks it has sent the twenty-five thousand dollars, and. no.w has 'contributed another toward the same object. LOSES THREE TOES. New York, Feb. Press to- day says: "As the result of a terrible freezing suffered when hunting in British Columbia recently, James Kynvett Esticourt Howard, brother of" the Earl of Suffolk, -was forced to permit the amputation of three of his toes yesterday to his life: He is now at the Waldorf Astoria, resting comfortably, and his surgeon says lie will recover from the effects of- the operation in time-to sail for his home in England Feb.. 17th. OF SOUTH AFRICA Two Languages To Be Re- cognized --Power Of Provinces Bloemiontein, Feb. is under- stood that the new Southl African con, stitution provides with- in a year of union act pjussinjc. .imper- ial parliament. Each of'.the'contract inp- colonies is convtsrted into a pro- vince of the union, Tinder an adminis- trator and Drovincial control. Var- ious provinces will be equally j.-epre- Kwted in the m the tret par- liaments and by provin- cial councils. The ABsembly wilji be a-basis- -of European- male adult population of each province, but at the outset Oranjria and Natal fav- ored the principle of. proportionate representation and' automatic redistri- bution of seats'every-five years. The members of Senate and Assembly must be .Eurjopeans. .colored franchise is unalterable except by Tote of Aaiemblv and Sen- ate. No seats were; disenfranchised solely on account of race: The provincial councils will., deal with the provincial affairs and with education high- er education. Dutch lan- euajres. enjoy equal rights. "Bailways ports arid harbors are .vested in three commissioners and cabinet minister who will.prbmote settlement of agri- cultural and industrial pbpulations of interior. The union parliament may amend the constitution but col- ored of lan- .is ..on.-a.basis of. representation and requires" majority. ;v; THIRTEEN Feb. bridge over the Central: Railway, near Tambor. aque, collapsed yesterday owing io a collision betwejeri a locomotive and a construction, icar- Thirteen men were killed, of which six- were Am- ericans, iAcluding Second Engineer of the construction de- partment of .the American Bridge Company.'" WILL POINT OUT THE GRAVE Thos. Scott Was id At UNCLE SAM IS PREPARING FOR WAR A Report That Japan Has Made Demands On the U.S. Washington, D. C., Feb. As the result of an important conference in the White House President Roosevelt will give to the public another state- ment on the Japanese situation for publication tomorrow. The confer- ence was not a long one and at its conclusion the Califorhians declared that their mouths had been closed -by the president, who expected them not to say anything as he intended to make the statement. The president was later in conference with Secre- tary of the, Navy, Newbury and .Sec-- retary of War Wright and at its con- clusion the direct and unequivocal statement was made by both secre- taries that neither 'Japan nor Califor- nia had been mentioned in the con- ference. And they stated the confer- ence was unimportant as deserters from the army and navy; .The that .the state department was represented .the state confer-" ence has excited more" speculation than- any -other feature the belief that representationj9 hive .been made by Japan and 'it ?has .been. intimated that important; messages have been received from Ambassadoc -O'Brien in Tokio, portraying -the f eel- ing there. _ Washington, ''The policy of the administration is to com bine the maximum of efficiency- is achieving, the real -which .-.the people of the Pacific slope haye at heart, with, the minimum of friction and trouble while the; misguided men who such ..action... as. this which I protest are f pliowing a pol- icy which combined the very minimum of efficiency} with' Maxhavuia, _ .of insult and wai; while locally failing 'to bring any' results.- for- -good might infinite of harm. In this languages; Presi- dent Roosevelt, in .long-- telegram to Speaker 'StantonX of vthe ;0alifornia Assembly, set" 'forth" the" government's, view of Los- Angeles, Feb; Methodist and Baptist preachers in. Southern1 Califpr ida at a meeting today adopted reso- lutions; protesting, v.'- against; Japanese 'nding in- Sacramen- r The resolution adopted by the Bap- tists: saysrciie 'exclusion of Japanese from schools- of California is an unjust rliscrimination "against this worthy; class of people sojourn- ing -amongst. eently requests the us right .before ,the Japanese and the, world. on .this great" questibh." -Salem, Ore., Feb. tests are coming to the senate coni- mittee against Senatof -Bailey bill memoralizing-" Gonjjressi-to extend the Chinese Act to- Asiatics. These, protests: are .principally ;from personal' friends of President Roose- velt in Portland, and f Japanese vice- consuls .stationed at urge that Japanese be exempted frpm its provisions.. The resolutions tee has not taken action and 'is-waifc. ing. to --bear, all" sides: Senator Bailey, :it-TDember: of the' resolutions committee: declares he will niake a- fight -to have ;the. resolution favorably reported without, exeniptmc- COMPANY Bif Crowd Delighttd With Perform- of thft Summers Stock N The theatre going publ ic had a royal treat last evening when Geo. H. Sum- mers presented the play Da- vid Harum at the Theatre. The theatre-wastr -nlled with': a" most appreciatiyo crowd that dis- played its ..satisfaction, ,with the play, bv enthusiastic :putbursts> oti applause. Gvo. Hummers is known the PomJn- ion over as. an i'Jacooniplished actor. There is nevicr dull! moment when he is on the stage. As David Harum he the house in a roar and-the old horse iit not, than 'Summers on the stage last night. Winnipeg, Man., Feb. Lcpine. the Lieutenant and Adjutant General of Kiel, president of the provincial government that had "pssession of Fort Garry during the winter of 1869-70 says that for a. con sideration named, he will point out the spot where the body of Thomas Scott, the murdered' martyr of the Bed River Rebellion, lies. Negotia- tions to this effect have been in pro- gress for several r The grave of the young Canadian Thomas.Scott, who nhot before the stone gateway near where Main St. and Broadway now intersect the city of Winnipeg, has never been dis- covered b? hJs family, friends or his brothers of Order, to which he belonged. It was on a cold March day in 1870 that the firing -ty under the command of Lepihc did to 'death Scott under the verdict'of court the flat of the moccassincd president of the Re public Louis Rfel. Whatever disposal was made of the body has been a mys all, except theae men. The theory that the body of the loy- alist had been placed in the Red Riv- er through hole in the ice, has been accepted. in- in. factT the -entire cast wr- not a weak spot in it., Between the acts; the saw l some high Miss jMa- 1 Summers contributed several1 il- lustrated songs, and "Any old Time at all-." .LJoyd.'Xeal, the singing and -dancing ,comedJah; caught on with the" but 'the three Hylands... capped Their musical, ponaedy.- trio is a, -roay from start to finish; The audience went crazy over ;T .Tonight the: Appears -in "Sweet Clover." There-should be a packed house.- Manager Brown 'is to be- complimented in putting on such a' high class company at popular prices. Miners Choose v -'s Mr. Simmons W. C. Simmons, barrister Leth- bridge, has been appointed solicitor and counsel to District No. 18 of the United Mine Workers of America, for the province of Alberta. It the in- tention of the Mine to strict- ly enforce the Workmen's Compensa- tion Act in this province, and Mr. Simmons has boun selected by theJMin erv because of his hard-jrorlc while a member of the Legislature and his knowledge of the NOT ILL Addis, Abyssinia, Feb. officially issued deny, reports of the illness of King MeneHk. His Ma- jesty is now absent from the capital on an-automobile tour. BATTERED DREYfUS' DOOR. Paris, Feb. the'close of a meeting of the Royalist Society of Lesillon last night, some of the mem- bers proceeded to the residence of Major Dreyfus and attempted to batter in the door: The police dis- persed the rioters, and arrested sev- eral of them.. VETERAN C.P.R. MAN DEAD. Vancouver, B.C., Feb. Munro, roadmaster Cascade division of the dead; aged 53 years.. Deceased entered the C. P.' R. service on May 21st, 1875. and was present when, the first sod was turned at Fort William, Ont-, on the Purcell-Ryan contract. Deceaaed came "Columbia in '1882; and worked on the Onderdonk con- tract between Port Moody and Sa- vonas. ENGUSHLOSE ONE MEMBER Tax Paying Element Of Mon- treal Not Considered Gty Council Feb. a result of which has been going on between the factions cpuncQ, led by Alderman .Lapoittte and Giroux, there was a reconstruction of the prin- cipal committees of.the council today. faction: wijinine out on a test of strenicth. The fight is liable to lead to complications, for among the .changes made is the loss of one seat "heretofore held by the English speaking aldermen. The Eng- lish wards pf. Montreal pay half of ;the city's" taxes "but put of the seven are only two -members; -The victory of faction was ob- tained by .the-'leadervpromisme: Alder- man 'Gallery.; aid Turner seats the road commitjee if he won, which he the vo-fo'lstaijaine Project Which May Mean West Winnipfeg, Feb. 5.--What is describ- ed as the most advanced step.hither- to- taken for the furtherance of prac- tical and scientific: agriculture in. Canada, is -embodied in the here under patent of the of .Manitoba, of the Garton Pedigree 'Seed of which ,-Er president vice influential board of--directors ihciude Og- ilvje's A. Garton. rTlie stock of and the company will proceed to'Open, .breed-. for. .testing-'.-lot: hew'hreeda of wheat and', other ..grains'-.: already cre- ated, establishing one- in :each of .the three prairie provinces.- It ;is; claimed thai by the practical'applicatiorL: 6f the Garton discoveries Canadian conditions, grains havej al- ready bred matuTing-. as t much as three weeks -earlier than .standard that the experimentalvstage is past, and that by "this discovery the .greatest of the century, not ern crop, particularly served from early .frosts, but the aver- .age yield will be greatly ;augmented, a result which of course- must: niet hundreds of millions of idoHars for 'ftie'West. science of grain breeding, and its .goyetning laws, is the. Gifrtoh Bros., of in. shire, England, and is the result of .twentv_eight years, of patient experi- menting. The name of-Sir John Gar-. ion indeed stands high as- the -most noted breeder of farm plants in the world, it being dne to him that sci- entific seed'breeding, has become, a 'commercial possibility, with'pedi- gree as exact and data as certain for producing required results as 'to found in the Shorthorn herd bboks, for instance. A brother, T.: .R. Gar- ton, in the Canadian West now some eighteen jnonthSj- studying, conditions, of climate and fertility, and "now supported-by some of the strongest interests in the. com-: munity, he propose.? applying the sys- tem of breeding to local The-company is a closed corporation, the stock having been absorbed -by and none will be offered .Representative farmers last season given of Garton an early maturing variety wellv Estab- lished which was to Western Canadian conditions, some highlv successful results were Jbtaincdv The c'ompany., now formed will work along the ame lines as the parent institution, and will open up a scientific breeding ground in each of the three provinces to introduce new breeds of {Train raised specially to meet local requirements, and to test our varieties already perfected. These will be under, personal su- pervision" of Mr. GairtoWr who mensely impressed with the future of .Ganadiaia gwJn WILL NOT AID ALBERTA'S ROADS Minister Of Railways Says Dominion Will Not Assist Ottawa, Ont., Feb. the House this afternoon, E. N. Lewis, West Hu- ron, introduced a bill to. regulate the load line of vessels plying on inland waters and engaged in the coasting trade, so as to prevent disasters which have occurred through the fault 6! overloading. The restriction in re- spect to overloading on inland waters "would apply between September 15th and May 15th. The bill contains a clause fixing a load line for barges. Sir Wilfrid Laurier, as a matter of privilege, desired to make an explan- ation in regard to some remarks made about him by an Ottawa correspond- ent of the Toronto "News" in which he was accused of knowing that Mr. Borden's telegram to the Victoria Col- onist, was tampered with when he read it in the" House during the de- bate address. The News said Mr. Borden had informed Hon. Mr. Templeman that the telegram was forged and that therefore the premier must have known about it. Sir Wil- frid said that when he quoted the tel- egram in the House he did not know that- it was a foigery. Mr. Borden said he .thoroughly un- derstood that Mr. Templeman had ga-. thered the impression from a conver- sation with-him that the telegram was a forgery. When J. G. Turiff moved the sec- ond reading of a bill respecting the subsidy from the Ontario govern- ment to the Lake Superior branch of .the G. T. P. he was asked to explain but said he would-, do so. when the bill reached the railway- committee. Jas. Conmee expressed it as his own opinion that- the object of the bill was ,to relieve the company of sonic of its obligations imposed by the Ontario government. The minister of .justice in answer to a question -said'that: during the last 25- years, 227 people have. been, con- demned to .death in Canada but that in 88 cases sentences were commut. i-- 'The minister of .railways told M. S. McCarthy thafc-the -premier and at- torney geaeral of Alberta, three or four weeks ago "conferred with the. Do- minion government in respect to the desirability-'' orriid-beinj, the Dominion government -for the con- structon of railways-in Alberta. The minister said, -however, that: it- was not the intention government to add to the obligations already in- curred in the granting, of aid to -rail- ways. "On motion of Dn Chisholm an order, was passed for. a return giving- details of the steps which were taken :by the department, of. agriculture to prevent the importation- of the foot, and mouth disease into Canada from the affected states across Arthur Portage la .Prai- rie, asked.for return showing made to date in connection; with Hudson Bay JRail- way.'-' Hon. Geo.'P. Graham pointed out that it would be useless to; pass the o'der as thei-e was, no informations available, the surveyors not having- yet made a report to the department: In -answer, to Mr. Paquette, Mr: mi vei- stated that: during the-last, ns- liial year, were deported. During immigration in- to Canada was: From Great Britain France, 2 The amount 'expended'hi each of these-countries States, Britain, France, and 'Belgium. COALOALE NEWS. Coaldale, Feb. H. A; returned 'from Calgary Saturday morn ing after attending- the Grain, C-nven- "tion held' there the first of the week. J.W. Burnside left Tuesday -for Brit- ish Columbia. Charlie Patching and Jiis- sister- J.HISS Lillie EatchinK- lei't Tuesday moraine for North Dakota. Mr', and Mrs. G. cnter- tained the young people cf the com- munity last Friday evening A very pleasant evening was- f-njpyed- Miss McKenzio played several pieces which were very .nuch appre- ciated; A wtjsserv- with which the hostess WAS afsist- ed by her daughter, Miss Gertrude. No church service was held here on account of the unfavorable condition of the .weather Mr; S; Lonsbraugh is up from North Dakota in a days to assume khanre of the American, Porm- ine Company fcr the time THE SHEUBURNE TRAQEDY- Shelburne, Feb. Mrs. Spanhouse, one of the victims of Sunday's trage- dy, is not dead, as was reported yes. terday. She is -conscious, and shows a slight improvement. The hired man is not expected to To Race Shrubb At Fifteen New York, Feb. mapagws of Tom Longboat, _the Indian Mara- a thon runner, announced today that they had decided to accept the offer of a purse for a fifteen inile race in. Buffalo on Feb. 25th Alfred Shrubb, the speedy English- man. who was defeated for the Mara- thon distance of twenty-six and n frac tion miles by the Indian in Madison Square Garden Friday night. 'Schrubb's steconds are sanguine that he can deft-nt Longboat at a shorter distance, TEMPLEMAN ELECTED Vancouver, Feb. Wm. Templeman, minister of inland revenue was elected by acclamation in Comox- Atlin at a bye-election. TREATED FOR RABIES. London, Ont., Feb. Stanley Shaw, veterinary, of Thainesford, has gtne to the Pasteur Institute, Chi- cago, to be treated. for rabies, a result of being bitten a cow posed to be suffering from the dis- ease. The cow was previously bitten by a mad dog. MUST USE WIRELESS. Washington, Feb, Roosevelt today sent a message to Congress recommending legislation immediately requiring, within rea- sonable limitaton, that all ocean steamships carrying a considerable number of passengers should carry an efficient wireless telegraph equip, ment. A VICTORIA, B.C. JOKE Victoria, B. C., Feb. amus- ing story is going the rounds here to the effect that a signed confession pleading, guilty to having forged jthe notorious Borden telegram has been handed to the right Bev. W. W. Per- rin, Bishop of Columbia, completely exonerating all responsible persons of the Colonist staff. DEATH OFM.LSHOVER He Was Found Dead In Bd In Hotel at M..L. Shover, manager of jthe Mia- mi Farming Co., with extensive in- terests at New Dayton, was found dead in his bed at the hotel at Ma, grath this morning- He went to Ma- Sath on Saturday to purchase horses. e had not been feeling well. for a past, but his condition was as he was only'-, stifleying-sirom. a ;bUious; attack. Eas't. evening, complained of being ill, .and went to bed The hotel proprietor and' .his- attention, .andu-it-'-was "thought he w.ould be-well enough to return to his this, today. Early this morning, a visit was made to his room to enquire as to his condition, and. the visitor was-; shocked to find Mr. Shover was dead., The sad news to Mrs. ShoVer and her son in Lethbridge, and preparations were at once made to'bring. the remains to the city on tonight's train. Mr. Shover came here a short time ago u'ud took up his He a man of considerable means, and Invested heavily in farm lands. He made-preparations to operate a large New Dayton. Those had met Mr. Shoyer a, very high rhis ability, and his. exterisve ac- 'witb, present day affairs. ?Hfe: 'was'- ait ardentiSpprtsman, and at "b'is residence he ;had a -fine assort- ment of, trophies of his hunting ex- peditions, '.which had. covered -nearly all'parts of the i .Mr.' Shover-came here from. Irby, Ohio, where he had been identified with the 'lumber business. Besides his wife and he ileaves'-a at. Columbus, Ohio, iHe iwas about 50 age, and-was.robust and enerpetic, and .it was a terrible shock to family and to learn.'that the' hand of death had claimed him so suddenly. EATONSIN THE GRAIN BUSINESS Interesting Rumor Appears Paper Winnipeg Tribune: A rumor more less vague but in- circulation today with great persistency about the Grain Exchange and in. other grain quarters has it that a combination has been or is about to be formed between the Grain Growers' Grain Company and the T. Eaton Company, for the pur- pose of handling the wheat crop of the West. It is known that the amount of wheat which the Grain Growers' company handles has been steadily increasing for years, and that at the "present time a very large per- centage .is being handled by this com. pany. Of course, the company has been handicapped in its operations by the inability to export the grain that it purchases. Because o! this it has al- ways been thought necessary for the company to be a member of the Grain Exchange -so that it could sell its wheat for export. If, however, such combination as is now rumored, ire formed, the farmers -would be ire a position to export their own wheat. The report is. given here for it is worth. or MANITOBA STUDENT DIES Toronto, Feb. English, aged twenty, a dental student dieH of appendicitis at St. Michael's hospi tal today. His home is in Harding, Man., where bis father has a large ranch. CALGARY INTO BALL Decides To Take Up Professional Game Again Calgary, Feb. will prob- ably have professional 0 class base- ball this year in a league composed of Winnipeg, Brandon, Regina, Moose Jaw, Medicine Hat, Lethbridge, CaL, gary and Edmonton. At least Calgary is in on it. This was decided at a short meeting held last evening at the Elkg Club by sev- eral enthusiasts of Calgary baseball. It was decided to call a local meet- ing in the course or a few days to elect the officers of the club. Jack Lamb, of Winnipeg, who left for Moose Jaw this morning was at the meeting and informed those pres- ent that he would call a meeting of the league at Kegina in about two weeks, when all necessary arrange- ments will be completed. Yesterday Mr. Lamb. and; W. J.. Kirbrmade a canvass amongst certain business men of the city and met with consid- erable success. They were-.promised about yesterday to start .the club and most of those caUed xrpoii expressed themselves as fessional ball here next summer. Calgary has a good man as man- ager in view And shouid they lead him, he can be depended out to place a team in this city that will'more than. hold its -own with reit'of the league.. CITY AND DISTRICT. What might have been a bacjL smash- up occurred about three aid; half miles from- Chin, when a train vpror ceeding from "the east from the track. A loose the cause of the the roadbed when the engine: struck .it, great damage was done to the en- orine and fortanately no person up to the present is reported burr. This however was' a very narrow: escape from. .serious accident. Preparations have been: completed for the Lincoln anniversary at Weslev Church on Friday evening- A splendid programme haa'bien pre- pared, including addrewes by C.F-P. Conybeare; K.C., "On-, coin the flian" and Hoot.-, on "Abraham Lincoln." David, H. El- ton will read extracts from Waterson's celebrated .lecture on Ab- raham Lincoln and Miss Eda M. Hatch "will read Lincoln's famous speech at Gettysburg. Vocal solos will "be contributed by Kfessrs. An- drew Tilley aid G-. E, Fleming and Miss Hings. W- C. Simmons, ex-M. will act "as chairman: Snow is falling auuVcausiiurru. deal of delay, the railroad. Ko. 213 did not make'the mail connec- tion with No. 97 so that, all-letters from tho; east are late. "Sunny Alberta" Circle of the Com- panions of the Forest -had 4. good meeting last night." One candidate was initiated. Particulars of thia newly formed circle can tiw obtained from the secretary. Box City. R. E. Skeith, of Stillwatec, Minn-.- uncle of H- J-, H. Skeith, been in the city for- some weeks. He made an investment m lands east: of New Day- ton while intends to break it- u" this year -and seed to fall wbflat Hereturns. on Friday to his home and will "by H. J.. H. .Skeith, The weekly meeting of the A.Y.P.A. was held in the Parish Hall on Mon- day evening at 8 o'clock. About for- ty members were present. After business, meeting the following pro- gramme was.well rendered -to-a :very appreciativeaudience: song! Mr. 'Cop- reading. Mr. Hyde; song Mr. Ely; reading, Mr. J. Robinson; song, Mr. Kilner, recitation, Miss Blagburn. Tee was provided: by the social." ixwnmittea and a very enjoyable evening wits spent. W ESTMINSTE R QUILD Mr. Asquith'8- treatment of "Kip- ling's British soldiery was a rare treat tb-'aU'-at thetGuild last evening. Having been to the front himself, Mr. Asquith was able to explain many of the terms that heretofore have been mere words to even enthusiastic: stu- dents of Kipling. It is particularly interesting to know that. there are seyeraJ reasons that the so-called "Sol- dier-Poems" of Kipling are in the Cockney dialect of the chief one being that London ;is the rer' cruiting centre for British soldieiy. The first reading was advice to the young British soldier and .where i one understands, first hand, how a sol- dier must suffer .and Ittarn to work- in short, that he's the man :tbe na- tion depends. on, ad- vice to the recruit is readily underT stood, Other poemM read with much, effect were The Mounted Infantry and the Recessional. Mr. Buckingham's recitation, The Singing of the Magnificat, thor- oughly enjoyed and appreciated and let hope that all who heard, it may take to heart the lewon of the use every talent we were p-iven to the best advantage, Mr. Asquith then read the Pruipii of tho Fore and Aft, after which the meet ing, closed with the National An- thera. The hope was ly -that the opportunity jrould be giv- en the Guild to hecjrjtfr. AsoUithaBd Mr. future. Miss Pruce is to le-contirAtulkted on the succeM of her educational ev- enings and that success lies. ihv choice of the right uian In the subject under ;