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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 2, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta VOLUM Lethbridge, Alberta. Thui SI ID AS AS OTHER Q- British Can Get [Lenders Interest for Indl Loans marJight ntfr The Low I Loans Enc] - H Mr. E. H. V\j Wilson Kkeith, linanot returned from resimtative ca his views on On being askjpinion as the price Lc, bonds, Air. W ihut lie thougi 4 ha condition that tin; city 4�nd he was o rify held ther would have hi Mr. Wilson jiow so many . dustrial cone or more on 'that there is _lho last year] for Canadian Today a 4jj is no me sued at a bit � llftVOled '�il address and filing thi- anus \i least four '.. or the Kaiser i|)pearai,.'i- in hi, one being ntr- January 2. mix. PRICE-FIVE CENTS Number IS Noted Irrigation Expert Succumbs to Attack of Paralysis ROSPECTS i AT ALL E NOT F ROSEATE o- All Depi'.n.s on Map Turkish Delegates are Drawing --Danefi's Ultimatum lor their mog'-ct, Saskatoou and Moose jllready realized' Isues carried 5 cd to the put-of course, �CTlj�� this and th per cent, aw *_4ia....Jielov-'. means that those cities points below I doubt ve any city oi other 4i per been a very London mar now convinc borrowing t bonds are n public will buv. , "When I liam Taylor lore), mana real in Londj ce obtained by bbly 1 or 5 Lethbridge or I ill issue an-Canada has lower on the Siat market is |nada has been so unless the Attractive, the lall anxious to iidon Mr. Wil-William Tay-[Cank of Mont-paper at the Roval Colonlute on 'Cana dian Loans Taylor occur, the banking which was i. ot the prii -should be refcryone way interest as he dealt very exhaust! In reply tog ther the rr.on "*get easier, if he didn't se# Sir William high place in d his paper, batim in most ncial papers, in any Udian finance, subject in a J)le manner" ion as to whe-was likely to replied that a of it, cer- tainly not 1 {alkaii matter was definitel case no imp! iitions eouldf afraid severs! back till thef would have market somelssed. "What do council and Wilson was "Well, t [�wlk very unen / people who and in any �in money con-till well dn in to the spaio was rather "ere being: held aproved, which .J keeping the of the city liiesfion V Mr. tl. it should bdli that it was |,, mind tha(, frii oj: affairs hai not i;:'n.-h for the better as id imagine," said Dr. "It must be home in i:i the beginning Turkey ..il slie would make cer- BURNED IN ALMSHOUSE New fjOndon, Con:;., Jan. _'.-John Cronsberry was 'burii-Mi lo death, and Marie Searles and Elizabeth Sutherland were so badly burned that they will die, in a fire m the ci'y aims-house thlg morning, l-'orty-thn-c other inmates were r� -..s.ftuLas-it. goes, but theiv remains the, qiiestlou of Adi'ianopJi The future of Adrlan-opie is one oi ilir most vital points in the negotiations, mid so far as I can see no impru.fluent of the situation in regard to i is to be expected when the new mnq> -a drawn by the Turkish delegates of ;'nv rectification of the boundaries ti-twoeu Bulgaria and T'jrkey. If find at tomorrow's meeting of the conference that the Turkish map is nor in accordance'with the terms offered by the allies, and Is unsatisfactory to us, the negotiations will be broken off. "The second difficulty is in connection with tlu> matter of the islands of tlie Aegean Sea. There, again, we will insist upon our teims. "In fact, th p is no gTo-.md for the impression tlun seems to exist in some quarters that we have the intention of modifying our terms as regards Turkey, whatever we may do afterwards. Tlit European Powers are not connected with our negotiations With Turkey. "We are Tendy w acknowledge that some progress was made yesterday, but it is necessary to bear in mind that essential yoints before the conference have nor. been settled. Let us hope they will lie at tomorrow's meeting." Turkey Is Positive Itechad Pasha, the leader of the Turkish plenipotom iarles, was equally emphatic on the subject of Adrian-ople. In the course of an interview this morning, lie snid: "We have ceded Macedonia in a spirit of conciliation, and with a great desire to avoid ,,^... ... n renewal of the war. On two ques- ion, and the j lions, however, wo "'ill not yield: We will give up ni'iUier Adrianople nor the islands in tlie Aegean Sea." WAPELLA HAD $20,000 FIRE TODAY Started in Gasolene Storehouse Wiped Out Several Business Hou ses �T"WapeTta|'''sSsltl',''Jah\ -i'.-Fire Incite out here at 3:45 this morning in the rear of the Queen's hotel, in a -,vaiu caught lire, the boarders and servants saving their personal eliec' ;. but the hotel was a total loss. Vbe origin of the fire is unknown, following are the losses : Queen's ho' �! loss $.10,000, insurance ^Ti,000 , Uav-kin:s and Macdonald's store, io�., $4,000, insurance $2,000 , oil war-house and contents, loss i 1,600, .. surance unknown ; Daykin st >ck u ss not estimated, insurance $i,('('>' ; Macdonald's stock less #I.'>W t.;.sur ance $1,000 ; Adams' loss J2>'i0 m> insur�ncev Campbell's oo'd mom aii'l barber shop fixtures in e.' (Jiuens were mostly saved. KiJ.I and 'ie-meht, small loss by sm i -'i and \> a ter, and a new material used in lighting fire. HERE SINCE 1899 Aged Emperor's Health Very Precarious .Ian. 101' th.-. Enthusiastic Over Southern Alberta He Gave it Hi*  Best Services Load trian K tinue.-- '-i .,. ious df',-i:i Borne ,i Daily .Ma "I lean cio in V .,; Vatican a -Health of cis Joseph anouncemei Vienna pr. caused cons ? * ? ". I'll.- 'ni-altii sab.;i-,-i ( niniCM-s. oi A us-co lira r-'I'he ,'Uie I'al., i Nuii-rffin. 10 the �uon on the lAGED WOMAN'S AWFUL MISHAP '! SI. Catherines, Out., -Tan. 2.-Mrs. 'I Clifford, the aged widow of Capt. Clif-'! ford, .was so severely burned last ''night through her clothes catching ' fire that her life is dispairod of.  i! � an eon i rary i, official despatch .irivK'ty.'' BALKAN WAR 2.-A prominent Bir-inuii, named Palmer killed while fightin ,:. , KILLED IN >  Athens, Jan. ! mingbam, Kng.. �: | Xewbov.ld, was �> ! with the Greeks near Janina, recently. : lie was a member of the British Dal-? ! l. 1899 head of the irrigatic: � this district. Mr. Evans about five yea; stricken with paralysis ai what was then considered, ;. recovery. He was able to work with all his wonted and in the opinion oi hi-. a � he ace i in SENT RIOTERS TO JAIL was ,.i(le 4 o;npli'' resuu, eneriv cles^ I Porcupine, Jan. 1.--Ci. being members of an una. bly, four Porcupine miner tenced to six mouths at hi., the magistrate today. The � over the riot at South Three other miners were to Tuesday. aai'ge of il assem-\"f". sen-labor by h'-s arose 'i-ireupine. aianded | City Has Only Until Jan. 15th i Some Changes are Suggested Last Night's Gale Was a Fierce One and Frightened Many People PLAYED PRANKS Roof Blew Oft' Mr. Asplm s House - Raley Station Blown Away get is that good id to the unpleasaB sitin.licn. No one could hfl ww^o accept tl ther ean tluf not haviitg gent coiiditi oLethbridge ly city that] financing its of the opiui into conside of credit is the council city's affair �is almost ii lion and wh| find it in else I CKiiuio "In comiii(| this last oc ing very in city-like upi ".y has been have a lot is no doubt ,e should ; i ude to thf " 1912, who ( ,-eeing that v ei'e well U d the council r it got, nei-hlamcd for present strin-loney m rkef. jmeans tin' on* |d difticuliy in [ for ore, ami [ing; ever tiling ry great deal or Hiit-'u and the way ; the maiui'resl, it get pcjrfec-(ould cxp.'jst to and nowhere !l 1 etlibridnf, op ildn't belli be- ,cd with J 'its i lot of huin- we certainlj' it, and tiiero he city jiows k with .nali- 1 council! oi their vie fouudiitj POSITION OF A. O. U. W. Toronto, Jan. -�- Grand Secretary Carder of the A. O. r. W. declines to say anything about the order of the Divisional couri increasing the rates' to old members, bid other members have begun to debate the usefulness of Grand Lodge meetings which cost about $8,000 yearly, if they do not represent the total membership* of the order in Its deV.lurations. 248 PRE-EMPTIONS BUSINESS DONE AT LOCAL DOMINION LANDS OFFICE IN 1912 The returns for the Dominion Land Office lor the year litl'2 have jvisl been completed and .show W entries divided as follows : (HHi homestead*, 248 pre-emptions &nd IB purchased j homesteads. In the month of May last the number o[ entries reached a | high mark on account of the nwmor-; able land rush, there being issued at-. that' ..time 232 homesteads', 110 pre-, eruptions and two purchased honie-I steads. friends, worked too hard spring he was again stricke:. ami or convalescing went to the coa-s, when he. remained for a time in 1 lie hopi that ','a complete change  of climate , would work nermanent beneii:. Returning home feeling a little bet'.er he was stricken with- the third at tack and although he made a brave j light for life, death came at seven ' o'clock this morning. Mr. Kvans was a native of Smitti : Wales, iiavin^ been born about "ai years ago, and in his early Jays did a great deal of travelling. He visiteu i India, and later Australia, where in- j spent several years, subsequently ; crossing to the western hemisphere b I eating in Colorado, where he engaged j in irrigation work for years. Comin;. | .to .Lethbndgc ii .1,893..,-from, Denver ,7k; toon hold oi the irrigation work in this district and from a bald prairie with very few inhabitants tin-prosperous country of today was , evolved. i He was given full charge oi the canal system of, the Alberta Irrigation company which afterwards changed to the Canadian Northwest Irrigation company and subsequently the Alberta Railway and Irrigation company until last April, when it became a part of the C.P.R. possessions in the west. It is doubtful ii there was a farmer in this district when Mr. Evans took- hold of the work of making the country blossom as the rose and almost day and night since then he had labored for a district into which he threw his energies with enthusiastic ardor. lie was a - thorough expert in all things pertaining to irrigation and seemed to fall in love with Southern Alberta and with Lethbridge in particular. This city enjoyed his regard to a remarkable degree and alt his hopes were placed on building up a wealthy district which would make this the. big city which he believed it was destined to be. He was exceptionally popular with the farmers, having always given them a square deal and he had that tact which won his point ?nd held the closest friendship. Mr. Evans leaves a widow aud three children, two sons and a daughter. The chil-i dren are all young. He had two j brothers living in Australia, j He was a member of St. Augus-! fin's church and of North Star Lodge i A. I yet, l think the'capital expenditure wm probably amount ! about a quarter of ji million doi ,o "�{ ''tie of Hie firn umr.'.s i,, i,t. wm_ ons siilereil by the i.....w'l �'1'-r the consideration of the ei'.'. charier \.A cleared away, is the installation of a new and up-to-date filtration system, ' and Mayor I-Iardie intimated that the ; city water problem would receive the j most serious thought from the new administration. As for the other, items of capital! expenditure, it is likely that they i will be confined to extension to the so.utely- nothing will 'be undertaken | IXT'J which will not, ho/'necessary tu be ^'S"-' M" done this veas.'V Honor BROTHER OF RUSSIAN EMPEROR LOSES ARMY COMMAND AND IS^/BANISH ED London, Jan. 2.-A despatch to the Daily Newy- from St. Petersburg, sa>'3 the reim)/al of the Grand Duke Michael, hrot/er of Emperor Nicholas from commu/ii oi' the Chevalier Guards reg-iment,/iitai"ii.s the imperial displeasure at'his/reeeni marriage to Madame B. Shexrhet levskai. His banishment froir/ the capital, the correspondent addk, doubtless is intended to prevent the! Grand Duke's appearance at the forthcoming celebrations of the tercentenary of the Romanoff dynasty. 1 for ihe ilrst few weeks the city charter will engage our attention," said Mayor llardie this morning. The 1912 t-iiuncil has passed into history and the, 1013 administration as on the job this morning. Bright and early Mayor Hardie was down in his ollice. and for the most of the morning was busy with the various heads of departments getting a line | nn the work where it was left off | ' U\ Mayor Hatch. j .Mayor llardie had already been ��worn in, that ceremony taking place, i tno moraine, after the elections, |w-� fore he left tor the sunny south.girlie i �(.'�� members of the city council, ( however, will not be sworn in till j ' tomorrow evening when Ihe first ; meeting of the year will he held. .It, ! wii:. however, not be the first regit- i ; i.ir meeting, as that will he held on j Monday evening hpx1 , being fixed by j ,-t,iute for the date. ! AVe will call the council together tomorrow evening for the consideration oi the charter, and at that time we will decide iust how it sha>'l be put iu tinished shape for the legtsla-j ture. There afe several clauses which have already been dealt- with bv the old council which I think it best for the new council to consider so that we may decide to take the charter from the very beginning." This morning City Solicitor Ball received word from L. F. Clarry, deputy attorney general, that if the charter were in the hands of the government by -Ian. loth, it would receive due consideration at the next session of the. legislature. This gives the new council two weeks to consider any changes which may fee' deemed necessary, but Mayor Hardie says such a short time will maike it imperative that they work very nearly every evening until that date. It may be necessary, he said, in order to facilitate the work that the council appoint the mayor and the city solicitor u committee to consider all changes in the charter, these to be ratified by the council at regular meetings. Such a course would give much more time to consider the many knotty points which are yet to be settled. There are fcivo or three points on which the last council passed judgment which will come under the .notice of the new body. / When shall the new charter take effect ? Are the city limits as decided upon by the old council satisfactory r Regarding the first question Mayor Hardie said lie was altogether satisfied, personally, with the. action of the council in having the new charter go into effect within sixty days utter being signed by the Edmonton authorities. But he' has his doubts about this being the pest, way. The mayor believed that the" work of the 1S13 council will lie in getting the affairs of the city in good shape so that when commission government comes into force i t will have a fair show. Iiy springing an election in the middle of tho year, after' the assessment has be an made, and just when the council is ready to issue the local (Continued on page' fl). That, lusty youngster, already christened 1S13. "blew in" since the last issue of the Herald in t!)12. And he blew in with a vengeance. It might likewise be said that 1912 has blown out. It was one last grand "blow out," especially for an old fellow passing into history. "Worst wind in thirty years," *ns the way Charley Hyssop put it, and Mr. Hyssop knows whereof he speaks, for he is one of the real old-time old-timers in the Lethbridge district, hav: ing lived here since the days when the wind had a free sweep from the Rockies to Medicine Hat, with only a few straggling villages to offer oppo sition.^Mr. Hyssop spent New Year's Mr. Hardie Will Be a Candidate SIR F. WILLIAMS TAY Unless some thing unforsecn occurs change ids present intentions, there will he one candidate for a commissionet.iiii' tit the first election under the new city charter, whether that eleetiou is held in the middle of tho year or next December. That iy>nn will he Mayor Hardie. The mayor came straight out this morning and said he would be in the field. He Mas discussing the new charter at ilu- lime, and in siating that he would lite to .see the city ml good shape so that commission form of government might get a fair" trial from the very first, he intimated'that he might be putting in a good woi'd for himself personally. ; ' Then His Worship, when the. He^ aid man tried to probe 'u -little deeper, receded into his shell, and hot another word could he: get'from the new chief magistrate on this inters listing topic of conversation .However, it- uiav vet , be^ si oner llardie- j Day in the city, and said be was very thankful he was not riding the range. The ravages of the wind storm, 'which ushered in the new year have not all been reported as yet, but the demolition of the C. P. R. station ~t Raley was. perhaps, the most costly. The'station was not exactly a model of architecture, but it served the purpose. It will do so no more. The 'way it tumbled about, according to stories rf passengers from the south this morning, showed that the wind was just as furious in the country south to, .Ca'rdston, as here. Over in the Rivervie-w district of the city, the wind took full advantage or its' long sweep, across from Maclew!-,-aiid hitting Mr. Asplin's residence it raised the roof off, completely wrecking it. It was thought that damage from fire might result, and a hurry-up call was put in for Chief Hardie, but nothing serious developed. Out. at. Henderson Park, the ill-fated hockey rink, which once before was a victim of the wind, went down, and piled up with the remains was an ex-shoe-shining stand, which had had a place at the edge of the lake as a dressing room for the skaters. Tho management of the sports at the lake-will do nothing until the wind subsides, and it looks as if it had subsided to stay tor a spell. The motormeu on the street railway system had no pleasant time on ' their first trips this morning, the sand and snow in the curves making it almost impossible to get the cars oveT the line. One car took nearly two hours to make a 36-minute trip, and was off the track three times. Broke Some Fancy Panes j. The Hull Block did not escape th� fury of the storm fiend, as one of the panes of decorated glass in front ot the Bank of Nova Scotia 'was bkrvn clean out. The damage 'took place between two and three o'clock- this morning, when the wind was at its height. Several of those in the apartments in the building heard-the crash and for a moment thought the building was in danger, but there did not, seein to be much cause for alavru, as this morning on examination everything was found to be intact with the exception of this damage done to the bank. Curious Tricks Some idea of the force of the storm may be gathered from the fact that the iron revolving doors at the car barns were completely put out of business, while the new fence the whole length of the Athletic Park 'was lifted clear over into an adjoining field. At the Lethbridge laundry, the iron chimney stalk, to within about twelve feet of the roof was carried clear away, with only slight damage to the roof. Eastward on- Third avenue and south along Ninth street, and on Westminster road, the wind had lashed the snow into huge drifts which clung to the sides, of residences, as if seeking shelter. Overhead the sky was black as ink, not a star being in evidence. Street cars had a hard time hauling their way over into North Lethbridge, where tbe gale played in strenuous fashion. i More Damage rl-he new Wilson Furniture store on ^ Westminster road North proved a. as nikrk, and tbe big plate glass 'wiudor. was literally blown clean out. I'\tjrS tunately nobody was around at fttStKr!' timV One of the basketball posi&QWS theiwestminster school sroundSM 53 ;