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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 28, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta \w7 VOLUME VI. Lethbridge, Alberta. Tuesday, January 28, 1013. PRICE-FIVE CENTS Number 40 TO SPRING AN ELECTION R. P. Roblin Will Soon An-nounce Branches of C.N.R. to Northern Manitoba Winnipeg, Man., Jan. 28.-According to the Tribune today the Manitoba . government is planning an extensive scheme of railroad building to serve, the northern part of the province, official announcement of which will be made shortly. The Tribune interprets that the program of extension will be ussd by the government as the basis of an appeal to the electors shortly. The proposed lines largely centre around Lc Pas, which is to be the terminal of two roads from Winnipeg, one on each side of Lakes Winnipcg-osis and Manitoba. Two more lines are planned.for new Manitoba to circle Lake Winnipeg and connect with the federal government road 200 miles north-east of Le Pas. Another road will run from Winnipeg to Port Nelson, and another will extend west from the Lake Winnipeg line to Fort Churchill. The Tribune declares that the government will not build or op-crate lines itself, but turn over the work to the Canadian Northern under at mileage bond guarantee. Earl Cowley As Champion Home "Buster" i * * London, Jan. 28.-Earl Cowley, who in the forty-five years of his career, has many times figured in the Divorce Court, made anotUer appearance there yesterday, as co-respondent in an. undefended suit brought by Major Geoffrey Charles. Buxton, of St. MaTy's Manor, Beverley, Yorkshire, against his wife. The Court granted the husband a decree nisi. Earl Cowley's last previous appearance was as co-respond-dent in the famous Hartopp suit. C* *** ** *** *** & O *5* ** O LIMA WITHpUT BREAD THE OUTLAW CAPTURED Dauphin, Man., Jan. 27.-John Bar-an, for whom the authorities have toeen searching all day, was placed In the cells of the police station here at nine o'clock this- evening, having been taken prisoner by John McKen-zie and J.ohn Parr, two provincial detectives who arrived from Winnipeg this morning,. ( BANK CLERK A SUICIDE Regina, Jan. 28.-John H. Savary, a Bank of Ottawa clerk, died today of Injuries caused by , shooting himself in an attempt at suicide. DRUNKEN MAN KILLED WIFE Victoria,"B.C., Jan. 27-R. Acheson, in a drunken temper, killed his wife yesterday, and then tried unsuccessfully to commit suicide. He was arrested and will recover. PENITENT SPIRIT T E Lima, Peru, .Jan. 28.-The Peruvian capital was today practically, without bread, all the bakers in the.city this morning joining the general strike of factory employees and other workmen, which began early in January. ngsley Book Not Fit to Read MIt>e) HELEN GOULD Principals in the Recent Big Gould-Shepard Wedding Which Took Place on in New York Last Week PUKE m TALLEYRAND AND SON JHJKE HEL1E J)E SAGAtt THE NEPHEW �ff1ELEN GOULD London, Jan. 28.-Rev. Canon Hawkins, rector of St. Mary's Catholic Church, Glos-sop, is carrying on a determined crusade against the use of Charles Kingsley's "Westward Ho," in the Glossop secondary schools. Canon Hawkins contends that the book contains passaes which he denounces as vile, lying and blasphemous, and which ought not to be in the hands of any scholar, whether Catholic, Protestant, or pagan. > > > * > > > > > > t. the city, undertaking tihe construction ,of the main spur to the subdivision. So far as they have voiced their opinions most of the aldermen are ih; favor of having the work done by the city. Under this arrangement ..ail railway companies would have access to the spur at all times. A, new survey of the subdivision is also contemplated, as it is believed that the tract is not now laid out in such a way as to! give the' greatest . convenience . in 'spur trackage facilities. The council, will hold . its regular meeting on Friday next instead of on Monday, the regular- date; iand- at that time it^ is likely that plans will be discussed which will be taken up at a later meeting when other industrial matters will be discussed. Provide for Consolidated Schools ** *** ** ** K* ** ** ** ** ** ** J* ** THE GRAIN TRADE Chicago, Jan. 28.-Traders > who characterized the -grain > trade as, "sick", yesterday, de- ? dared this''morning that the tose. > ? ? > >>> > > > 'Angry with Baptist .Preacher 'Challenges Him to Test of Knowledge MR. BOWMAN WAITS ON COUNCIL IN REFERENCE TO GALT HOSPITAL BOARD Edmonton, Alta., Jan. '28.-Amendments will be made to the education act of Alberta at this session to make provision for the establishment > >'�? '> > * ? ? * > > ? AUTOMATIC 'PHONES -- FOR 1 MEDICINE. HAT Medicine Hat, Alta./jan. 28. -Hon. C, R, Mitchall majces announcement that / contract for the �equipment Apr an automatic telephone /crvice has been awarded, afl'd plans ai-e' being prepared for. the erection of the buildinatp be constructed first thing \n the spring. The building/Vili have a capacity for -equipment for ten thousand subpcriBers, and two -thousand wires, wil'l be Installed immediately. > > >�? ? JOHN ROSS DEAD Ottawa, Jan. 28.-John Ross, of- Dillingham, Alta., who was Liberal candidate In the provincial bye-election pf OctobeT, -1911, In which he was,defeated by,John Kemmls, died suddenly 'in Scotland, Word to that 'effect, has been received by �Dr.'Warnook, MVP., Mr. Ross was a wealthy rancher, and a man, who was very highly esteemed by all who knew him. The late^Jdin_vRoss,^9t Dllllnahain, Alta., who- died suddenfy in Scotland With the confirmation of the an-nouncercent made last year that the International Harvester Co., of America, Would build a four-storey warehouse here, there is every indication of an active season in building circles in Lethbridge, and somewhat over half a million dollars' -worth of construction is practically decided upon. Lethbridge is considered the logical distributing centre of Southern Alberta toy the International Harvester Co., and as such, they intend to make provision here for the'business of the future, During the summer they will build a warehouse which will compare favorably with any they have built on the American, continent. It will be one of the largest and best buildings in Lethbridge. costing over $100,000. The: exaet location has., not yet been decided upon, but it will toe on one of two sites owned by the company in North Lethbridge. Early last spring the company bought- eleven lots on First avenue Nor.th; about two blocks east of Thirteenth street crossing. Later in the'year they .purchased another site of eleven lots on-Second avenue North;; just. west of the north app*roach to the Ninth street overhead bridge. Both sites are already served toy spur track, and the First avenue site is now being used as a shipping yard. At the City Council meeting late yesterday afternoon, Mayor Hardie stated that he had been approached by Charles McClenaghan, superintendent of the company's - branches in Southe-m Alberta, and asked to make-certain provisions for supplying them with public utilities in case they build here. They want water, light, power, sewer, and graded - streets brought to the site on which they may erect their building, and ..some asurance that in future it, will be served also.by the street 'railway,' al: though they did not hold out for the latter' concession. Of course, the company is not asking for these, conveniences as concessions, but wish to make their plant here up-to-date. The requsst was favorably considered by all the members of the Council present at yesterday's meeting, and at the special meeting- on Friday afternoon, Aid. Aird, chairman cf the -Public Works' committee, will report- back. � In the imeantime,. the city engineer will -be scon'sulted,- and the cost of making -t,h'e>-netiesti'ary ex-' tensions will be estimated: �* The Manager; Speaks .:. "I returned from Chicago a few days'.ago, after attending; the annual nieetlng- of the; directors ,:of 'the "In? ternational Har.vestsr Co,," said Mr. McClbnaghan, this morning, "and they, have given us-an appropriation for the building he*o,*-Just -as-'soon as we can - decide on .which' site ,the-building should toe built-.work.will be started. , . (Continued on gage'9).' One year ago, there were miners aplenty in the Southern Alberta coal fields, who could find no work during the winter months. The mines were working, but during the strike period the whole prairie country had been flooded with American coal, and the mining companies were unable to find a market for their supply. This 'winter it is different, and instead of idle miners, it is almost impossible to find enough men to meet the demand. All the mines through the Pass are working to full capacity and every miner is employed. The closing down of a few of the mines has not had any effect on the labor market, for immediately the men thrown out of work are snapped up by other concerns. This pleasing condition of affairs among the miners was shown, when the Herald today investigated a complaint from Raymond that a. scarcity of coal prevailed there during the recent cold snap. In this connection, the Raymond Leader, in an editorial article states: "For the past two weeks, the people of Raymond have been very much inconvenienced owing to the fact that there has been practically no coal in town. For ten days both dealers were out of coal, and those unlucky people 'who happened to be out at the same time either burned their neighbor's chicken coop, or lived with their more fortunate friends. This shortage of. coal at a time like this is a serious proposition." Inquiry at the offices of the Gait Collieries this morning' confirmed the report; tout- the-officials-laid the blame at the door of the coal dealers of rtaymohd. The dealers do not keep a .large enough supply :on hand, and, as the Gait Collieries' have as many orders as they can possibly handle, the dealers who do not have their orders booked in advance find themselves Without coal, while waiting their turn to get their orders filled. There are about 350 men employed at the mines of the Gait Collieries. The mines are working only one shift -but this is owing to the fact that enough miners cannot ^be obtained to put on a double shift. However, more coal is being raised than ever in the history of the mines. More coal is going out-of this, division of the C. P. R. than ever before. But the country is rapidly filling up with settlers, with the result that the market is growing wider, and the demand increasingly greater. The atosence of American coal, owing to strikes in the coal fields in the United. States* has also increased the demands on the coal fields of this section of th� country, and the 1912-13 season will bo set down as the most; prosperous: -year in the history of the coal mine* of the Southern Alberta field. A FINE OAY'S IRK GOT RAILWAY COMMITTEE.";TO COMPEL NEW ROAD TO ENTER EXISTING TOWNS Ottawa, Out., Jan. 28.-The railway committee ot the commons, this morning reported- to the house R. B. Bennett's bill to incorporate the Wc-taskiwin, Yellowhead and Itcvelstoko railway company. Olive Pnngle, counsel for the company, explained to the committee that it was proposed to build from Lloydtninster, -or thereabouts, in a westerly direction, thence westerly to the Saskatchewan,} river, thence; through the Yellowhead Pass and then south to Revelstoke.. 4 ' Jas.- Douglas, member for Stra^lUi1 cona,. wanted it made clear that-the ; road'should start at Lloydmins'tcr:,;* and crass the G.T.P. at Viking and [ moved that tho words "or riear'thVsV j .points','i be .struck out. Counsel'' (tor i the -company . said that these'-" words ' were, put in by the railway: aga.iissij . tihe' possibility of; engineering;;!.diffijcul- i ties being encpimterojfli,. -Me,�; Dquglas,s; said there couUl be, ho engirieef'up*(lit^ Acuities.'at Lloydmlpster<*alid.'.WJ.Hing