Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 10

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 20, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta VOLUME VI. TEN PAGES Lethbridge, Alberta. Monday, January 20, 1913 PRICE-FIVE CENTS Number. 33 WEST WIND BLOW WOODROW WILSON'S PARENTS o- Street Cars Had Tough Time, But C.P.R. Kept Trains Moving One of the worst blizzards seen hevo in years followed on the heels vt the change in weather this morn-lug, and by noon street car traffic was almost completely demoralized. An effort was made to keep the lines open, but in spite of snow plough attachments, the curs were unable to keep up their regular schedule, and Boon several were Btalled, and unable to get -bnclc to. the barns. Everyone had to walk from the business section at neon, while during the day the number ol! pedestrians on the streets was less than usual. The chinook followed close on the change in temperature last night. At ten o'clock the mercury was hovering around 35 degrees below zero, the coldest 'weather experienced this winter. Suddenly about eleven o'clock the wind veered from the east to the south-west, and although not Wowing with much force, it was enough to caus-e the thermometer to register a higher temperature. The back hone of the cold spell had been broken. Everyone welcomed the change this morning, when the mercury stood tat 16 degrees about eight o'clock. Within nine hours, the chinook had caused a change in temperature of 52 degrees, and all morning, as the frost disappeared out of the snow, the �wind kept getting warmer, until at noon freezing point was reached. It was one of the quickest changes in temperature witnessed fc/r years. But with the higher temperature came the strong wind, and the street fjars which had gone out confidently in the morning, soon found it impossible to keep to the schedules. The blue line cars encountered the drifts along Thirteenth street North first, and at ten o'clock one of the cars was across ^. > '*"' . '. . * ? VALUE LONDON PROPERTY * London, Jan. 20.-A strip of ? ground, measuring G41 square > feeti-abutting-on-the new Mall ty Council for �11,737. This * works out at about �1,109,000, .�. or say $5,546,000 an acre, or > $127 a square foot. .> t* * > *� > �*� !* J* LLOYD GEORGE 1R. DOBBIN HAS LEFT CITY American Consul Will Enter Business in Great Falls- His Successor British Chancellor Received Congratulations from Thousands of People London, Jan. 20. - David Lloyd George attained his fiftieth''birthday , on Friday, two days after the insurance act benefits came into operation. W. K. Dobbin, for several years past American Consular Agent at Lethbridge, leit this morning for Great Faiis, where he has opened up real estate offices, in anticipation of . the boom which is expected in that Hon. A. J. McLean Announces city this season uwiug to the railway development of the big state to the south. The Milwaukee road and ! lie was the recipient oi thousands oi aiso the Soo line ot the C.P.R. are that Estimates Will be Passed Next Session j� t*# �j* POPULAR ISSUE congratulatory messages from all classes, for his aggressive and ambitious policy has won the admiration even of his political opponents. "Fifty, not out," is the sporting message of the Tiverton Liberal association, the allusion' of course being to the game of cricket. It continues : "Making big hits contemplating entrance into Great' -:- Falls during Wnaxt couple of years. Edmonton, Alta., Jan. 20-Hon. This, together with large expcndi- ' ' tures by some of-the large smelting A- J- McLean, provincial secretary, plants there, has caused a flurry stated.today that additional gaol ac-which is drawing a number of Alber- commodation would be provided in ta real estate speculators to greoner the province this year to relieve the pastures. , �:~ ^ . , . , Johnston, oi the Iowa-Alber- overcrowded state of the gaols and M. P with old age pensions' and .insurance ta Und Co; shepherd Block, h:s guard rooms, provision will be acts and^till soaring.", been appointed acting Consular Ag- made in the estimates toji*. present-, ten o'clock one of the cars was otUer ^e'sa weXe from domestic e,t in the meantime. He is an Am- *? rtl^1ph%n^.;0?&'SS' the tracks unable to get back, j t ]ace wor^, sUk -winders, erican with several years' residence �s ioi-.the eAtow ott^I ^ , J ^' The belt line: was-strir open at noon, hut the switches gave "the-usual trou-hle, and no attempt was made to give,a regular^service. This blocking of the linos by snow has caused a great deal of comment among citizens, and it; appears imperative that up-to-date snow fight- and in fact,^pcoplD;!frpmJ-aIl^waIks of 'in Lethbridge, and it is likely th: t life. Mrs. Churchill, wife, oi Winston the appointment will be made perma- Churchill,. sent.a message signed nent. "Clerrientine Churchill." She said: H. I). Williamson, who has been "To wish you many happy returns." with W- R. Dobbin in the real estate The chancellor of ,the exchequer business for 'the past year, and who spent his birthday overwhelmed-with acted as consular agent during Mr. business at the treasury until noon, Dobbin's recent visit to the States, ing appliances shall be added to the then, meeting the committee of im- has been appointed secretary of the street railway equipment; Temporary pedal defence. Afterward he went Bathurst Mining Co., with head-mar- eiaj Raol' at Lcthbr4dge �J� ** ** �J� }> �J> �^ ii snow flanges were placed on some of the cars, but they were unable to cope with the situation. There was the usual apprehension among the C. P. R. employees over the possibility of blocked roads, but during the day no trains -east and 'west on this division ran behind time. The westbound Flyer was its usual five hours late, but this was due to delays on the eastern divisions. The south lines, which usually give a great deal of trouble went out and arrived as usual. Some trouble was experienced in the yards here, where a large gang of sweepers was kept busy clearing the switches. What street cars were running today had trouble in making contact, on account of the snow on the tracks, and the amount of "juice" escaping through the snow waa a big factor. Zero Record This winter Winnipeg, Jan. 20. - Weather "throughout the Canadian prairie west ijyar the. week-end has been the coldest experienced so far this winter, with the promise of continued very cold weather today, but with slightly higher temperatures on Tuesday. In Manitoba the thermomter did not take such a low dip as in Saskatchewan and Alberta, the lowest being to the house ot commons to speak on ters at Diamond City. The company Welsh disestablishment'' and in the ev- has control of a large coal mining ening attended the dinner of the Lib- area in the vicinity of Diamond City, eral Insurance committee, where he which it is their intention to develop made another speech. ; J during the coming summer. E DID A INTERVIEW THE CITY SOLONS o- Mr. Wilson Points Out that Conditions are Better Than Painted , That Staffordville does not intend to give up its fight for annexation to Greater Lethbridge was plainly shown this afternoon when Chairman Wilson, Secretary Moodie and other members of the village council waited on the city council to try to amend the [.NEW WARM CURRENT 'FOUND Sydney, N.S.W., Jan. 20.-A warm current, originating in the equatorial part of the Pacific Ocean, and flowing along the eastern coast of Australia and past Tasmania, has been discovered by H. C. Dannevig, head of the Australian Fisheries department. The current is over a hundred miles wide; and flows at the rate of seven miles an hour. decision arrived at sbmo time ago. T^�-^3?Ti071'3bii? yrlnnlpeB I Chairman Wilson acted as spokesman and said that the council was willing- was a-close second with 32 below recorded. Saskatchewan experienced the real cold, the mercury dipping to 40 below, at Regina; while at Moose (Continued on page 5). LIEU OF MARRIAGE MISS HELEN MEDCZUK HAS SUED A WRIT AGAINST STEVE SAWCZUK to allow the city to take over ; the village and would submit a financial statements Referring to the :dty''limits-'^ sot forth In the new charter, Chaii;inan Wilson wanted to sea, a map setting forth those boundaries.. ..TJie^,plan was produced and the; speaker. stare- STOLE PRAYER BOOKS FROM ST. PATRICK'S CHURCH-WAS -GIVEN 60 DAYS STRAIGHT STORY JUDGE WINTER ACQUITTED HIM ON CHARGE OF STEALING WHEAT Rodney B. Whitbeck, of Taber, was_ acquitted in the District Court today led the council by informing" them by Judge Winter on the charge of A writ has just been issued in the district court on behalf, of Helen Medezuk,-claiming $600 m respect �f damages, and- costs from Steve Saw- that they had included a porticsji of Stafford village, althoijghvthey.h&ii, intended to leave the {whole municipality out in the cold; y- A certajn-Wea on th eenst, included In thp new limits was given to. the village by the>ojd Territorial -government; and the new charter would certainly be upset; on this account.. Also he did not think it fair, for the, city to cut off. the village from extension, by making the . nowv city limits coincide with, the- boundary", of the village, the latter municipality yiv.k, a miner of this city, for broach^ ,, , .t. . . , � 4 oi promise. The statement of claipi*f�"id be T u 150S' 1011 to extend only sets iorth that the plaintiff and de- to *he C0"}e*H "n,th0 wo,st . fl irndant on or about the month ol /J ie village had .conceived the idea Uu-usl. 1018, agieed to marry one of Incorporating as a town, building .nothei shortly after last Christmas!. I a, f hi 2,". ^f"*,? WVm The defendant. Iwwcvoi, has refusedl of /^thbrldge. But it the city will and still refuses, t0 marry the plauiH1^0 T�f�cTnt miltablo to .the tilt ami the preseni .itlion is raisfdM Tl,IaB�' !lU rl',aI'y wiU be avoided,, in -cdiiscquenoc lihereot. |l (Continued ou;,-pa^e>'-:B.), fraudulently converting to his own use about - 229i: bushels of wheat, of about the'value of ?129, the property of ..George Lee, or Tbare, on,-or abohji October 3 last. ..After hearing the witnesses for the prosecution, the defendant took the stand on his own behalf,, and in a iitralghtworw-ard manney gave the court hio version of ther arrangement'/ he had with Lee, as to the handling of; the wheat. Mr. Conybeare appeared' for the Crown, and Mr. Poapst tor the defence. . . - . COSTLY TO STEAMSHIPS Halifax, M.S., Jan. 20.-Within the past two months thirty-two steamers bound elsewhere, ha'vo put into Halifax short of coal or for repairs, fourteen of them having made port u'inco the first of the year, owing to heavy weather at sea. That a man named Grace would have so little grace as to steal prayer books from a house of worship is hardly conceivable. Nevertheless, Bernard Grace, not long out from the old sod, will spend sixty days in the barracks on just that charge, and after his term is expired, it is likely that he will be deported.' On January 17, Grace gained entrance to St. Patrick's Church, and gathered up a sample lot of prayer books, etc. He also took away with him a mounted squirrel, one of the ornaments of the vestry. He was arrested with the goods on him, and received ithe fiO-d&y sentence this .morning. Grace was at one time a member pf the street railway force, but was dismissed under suspicious circumstances. He is believed .to be a kleptomaniac. T" ACTION IN COURT TO SET ASIDE ACTION OF THE CITY COUNCIL Quebec, Jan. 20.-Alleyn Tasch-er-eau, advocate of Quebec, haa entered an action In the Superior Cdurt here, to have declared null and void the resolution passed at the last meeting of the city council, authorizing the Bank of Montreal, as the financial agent of the. city, to borrow for it the sum of $lj9B0,000, declaring that with the bank's commission, the rate of interest would -be more than 4% per cent., whicbY_is the limit set by the legislature for Quebec's civic loans. MARITIME. PROVINCE MEN CONFER Frederic'ton, N.B., Jam 20.-Hon W. C. H. Grimmer, Attorney-General, will leave today for Ottawa, to confer with Premier Matheson-, of Prince Edward Island, and Hon. p., P. Daniels, Attorney-General of Nova Scotia, on Maritime province matters. W. C. T. U. DEPUTATION WAITED , ON COUNCIL-WERE PROM-I ISED CONSIDERATION This was deputation day with the (City Council, and there was some sur-'prise when a deputation of ladies from', the W.C.T.U., headed by Mrs. W. H. Conibear, waited on the council to ask for free street railway transportation for the deaconess who will! meet all trains in connection .with'' the Travellers' Aid. 1 ' ''Is th,ero not something else?" ask-�sd nis Worship, ''No, that is all," answered Mrs. Conibear. : The. 'deputation .withdrew on .the promise of the council to consider tho.V request, ^ # 'I* J' ^ * WANTS SAM'S ? YEAR'S SALARY F�  . Montreal, Jan. 20.-B. A. McNab, editor of the Montreal St?r has taken an action against Col. Hon. Sam Hughes for $10,000 for defa.matory libel. Victor Gaudet, K.C., who is acting for Mr. McNab 'refuses to sive any particulars before the writ is returned. �> 10 WEEKS OF Scheme to Co-Ordinate All Workingmen's Organizations in Great Britain London, Jan. 20.-A seTious and determined movement is on foot in Great Britain to form one of the greatest industrial combinations ever organized by the working classes of any nation. It is proposed to combine the co-operative forces of the country, representing 2,750,000 of people, and organized labor, numbering 2,250,000 in a working fusion. Should this scheme come to ft'ui-j tion, millions of pounds sterling invested by trade unions and other affiliated organizations will be added to the $185,000,000 share capital of the co-operators, and �90,000,000 loan and reserve, backed by the ever-increasing profits on the turnover. Jt' all the present and suggested schetneli are successful, the aims and ideals of two great wings of the labor movement will 'be co-operated, and united action will be taken industrially, socially, and in legislative matters. The leading bodies in this vast scheme are the Trades Union Congress, the General Federation of Trade Unions, th� Labor party, and its allied organizations, Women's Trade Unions, the Independent Labor party, and the co-operative societies of the United Kingdom. In many respects the work of these bodies London, Jan. 20-Bulgaria, Ser-, overlaps via, and Montenegro today present- Money which is spent for eduea* ed an ultimatum to Turkey giving the ' tional and social work is often wast-Ottoman government fourteen days i It is recognized that this tremen- Balkan Allies Notify the Porte That War Will Then Ri esume in which to make a favorable reply to their demands, according to dispatches from Constantinople. Full power to declare the resumption of hostilities against Turkey was telegraphed to Dr. S. Danefi, leader of the Bulgarian delegation and his colleagues by the Bulgarian premier, J. S. Guechofi', who told them- ' tp exercise it whenever in tho'p opinion further peace negotiatlp-ns^becamc- use-less. �' / '- ''"''''"'�v*.^., The representatives of the Balktm allies will therefore directly, notify General Savoff, the Bulgarian;. commander, in-chief, that the armistice has come to an end as, soon as it becomes apparent that there ,is no hope of the peace plenipotentiaries reaching a mutual satisfactory arrangement. Hostilities will then conrmence four days afterwards. ' . (Continued on page - . . dous venture on the part of united labor will take years to organize before any definite practical results can be effected. > The step is to be taken in the course of a few days, when the cooperative unions will meet to consider the. question, prior to calling-a joint gathering of all other impcrta,ut organizations concerned. The points j which Will come under consideration i-embrace a. study of how the organiza-{foils cf each section-can be co-ordin-atedv'fqr Educational,. industrial and parliamentary purposes, with 'what practical steps should be taken~to ' secure control of industry and .commerce, enabling the working people to solve the problem of labor unrest for themselves. Co-operative association executives are enthusiastic in their devotion to a successful issue of the movement, because they believe fields untouched: by co-operative enterprise would ;be opened, and they could enter industries which at the present moment are solely under private cpntrol. v When in working order, the scheme would not propose to purchase exist-:, ing undertakings; for the co-operative movement is always founded on its/ ,own mills and manufactories. This;' it is said, would not only form a prof-, itable investment for the funds "of working class organizations, but would at the same time be a practioai step toward nationalization of industry, and the unrest which exists, to- I day, would cease. The co-operative movement  has--' been practically untouched by any outside labor agitation. It employs 130,000 persons. ^' One co-operative leader, discussing the proposition, said it 'would be^sel- ; fish if this was merely an'.ideaa;to ; seek an accession of; strength*-'for the co-operative movement. The' success of one would support the other,. and the strength of the whole Would raake the movement one .of-seltde-fence! for those in it. �h-rguisad - NO. ONE Port Arthur, Northern pas West-bcund, left thp rails iie,$r 'Malta wa, last night, and delayed trafiip five hours. No one was injured. ' * five pound notes, a^hv^oaoliifflM ven permitting:; pe,o^e, �'�p*-�#mrm8i tnepi,a the peddlar.'.so1ld>^n^v* fj^^ 63 1922 328728 451 ;