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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 26, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta Herald Volume TV. AIU., AVcdnesday, July 1011. Number 189 ATLANTIC COAST Britain is Firm in Its At- titude Toward Germany ABOUT MOROCCO Situation is Far From Sat- isfactory; Crisis in a Few Days London, July Germany will get compensation as result of her descent upon Agadlr and In return for freer hand which France is seek- ing In Morocco, Is conceded here but it Is also .clear Great Britain is not going to permit.the' establishment of German naval b'a'sc on the west coast of Africa tf she can prevent It. Great Britain's great trade routes to South Africa, South America, India and the East all pass within strik- ing distance of Agtulir. Morocco, and a generation of British statesmeji liavo maintained thai to allow a hos- tile power to establish itself on the Jlank of these linos of communication would bo a vital menace to this Country'. There will bo, however, no objection to Franco'giving compensation in the shape of rectification of the German and French Congo boundary provided it does not include a change of own- DARING HOLD-UP AT SASKATOON Bold Man Robs a Chinese Restaurant; Chinks Run Saskatoon, July daring hold- up was performed at a late hour last night at tlie City Restaurant when a stranger, leaving two friends at the door, entered and drew a revolver, demanding what cash there was In tho place. The Chinks rushed fos the rear and the bold stranger emp- tied the cash register of As went out the Orientals started after him, but a revolver shot put them to cover and the robbers have not since oeen located by the police. erehlp of coast line detrimental this country. to The activity of the foreign office today -was again marked PpLuting to the 'near approach of tho I stage where the crisis either will bo-' come acutely virulent or begin to dis- solve. The .composition of the. group of ministers actively handling tho situation shows that the British gov- ernment is soild while the fact that Sir Francis Bertie, Urltisli ambassa, dor to France, and Paul Cambon, tho French to Ixsndon, have been called into conference, continued solidity of Anglo-French en- tente. King Alfonso There King Alfonso too appeared on the eceno today having arrived at Forts- mouth on the Spanish royal yacht liiralda, and immediately came into Jxjndon where he conferred with Sir Kdward Grey. King George In remain Ing in town and messengers pass fre- tiuently between Buckingham Palace and the foreign office. Unless an arrangement Is reached In the meantime, the Atlantic fleet projected visit of which to Norway was cancelled yesterday, will be sent back probably to Its base at Gibraltar the end of the week. Paris, July ofllce ad- verlng to Its pact with the German foreign office, refrains from all com- munications to the press regarding Franco-German negotiations, but it is understood here that the situation h> very unsatisfactory. The status of negotiations might also be described as a deadlock. No Enmity to Great Britain Montreal, July may say that no reasonable man in Germany, has other than the most friendly feelings towards Great Britain, and in fact a SASKATOON'S CENSUS Saskatoon. July UK- result of measures taken by tho business men of the city to ensure an accurate census enumeration, over two thous- and have sent in their names to the board of trade, nearly all of those claiming that they were missed by regular enumerators. WINNER OF RACE Captures the London Daily Mail's Big Prize Hrocklands, Eng., July Beau- mont (Lieut. Do Conucuu) won 000 prize offered by tho London Dally Mail for the circuit of Great Britain aviation race of 1010 miles. French- man reached finish hero at 2.07 o'clock this afternoon, making, splen- did "volplato" from the height of 1000 leet. Henumont and Vedrines, who left Bristol at o o'clock this morning on tho final stage, arrived at Brighton at noon. Beaumont maintained the lead. His aggregate time now being 22 hours and 27 seconds. Veddrib's total timo was 22 huurs and 56 min- utes, 55 seconds. J. Vedrines reached the goal at 3.17 o'clock. Both Frenchmen received enthusiastic receptions from the huyo crowds. Beaumont on alighting was seized by his admirers and carried shoulder high to his tent. THE-VICTOR Andre Beaumont, the French naval officer, who won the London Dally Mail's big prize for the circuit of Eng- land aviation GREAT FALLS WILL BRING BAND On Trip to Lethbridge; A Big Crowd Certain MR. FOWLER TO GO WITH CONTRAaOR j Well Known Man is Leav- ing Great Falls for CN.R. Line Cheat Falls, July 2G.-C. P. L. KmvJer, who has been manager ior CARPENTERS Seem to be Winning in the Strike in Mont- YAMASKA VOTES FOR PROHIBITION Sorcl, July a vote of 200 against 195, the municipality of Ya- maska pronounced' itself in favor of prohibition yesterday. The referend- um was a very keenly contested one, as cm be readily scon by the very snmll majority in favor of the tem- perance element. The vote was tak- en following a resolution of tho muni- cipality, in virtue of the provisions of the Quebec temperance law. the Xolson-.Jenks Coal company in this city, will leave this evening to become associated with the general contractors on the construction. o( Groat Falls, July problem'the C.N.K. between Port Arthur and which at first confronted the commit- Sulhury. the contr'ars being Messrs. tee managing the excursion of the A Stewart. Great1-W Boosters to Calgary, 1 hearfquartcrt will be at; Xipi- gon. Ontario, and he will act as Hanff and Lethbridge, Canada, 'WSUT gcnpra, ,mrcnasing agcnl> wiu one of securing the 75 names needed have charge of supplies on this con- to meet tho guarantee for the special tract, train. That was met nnii contiuercd j Fowler thinks that he misht ONTARIO LEADS INJW1NERALS According to Figures Giv- en Out by Department of Mines Ottawa, July increase of 7.3 per cent, in mineral production of Canada over the''previous ye'ar la shown in the annual report of the mines branch of the department of mines on the mineral industry of the Just issued. The total val- ue .of production was as compared with a value of in the year before. Tho production of metals show an increase 471, structural materials and clay pro- ahd-other non-metal- lic products a decrease of f an 127 miles that- The metal mining industries of On- tario were particularly active, there being a very important increase In production of nickel and copper at Sudhury aiu! the silver production of the Cobalt district. Attention is drawn to the fact that not only is a very large portion of Canada's mineral production exported but that on the other hand refined or semi-refined products of a similar class are re- Imported for domestic consumption. real carpenters' strike seems to be nearing a finish.! Richard Lynch, -the business agent of the men, says that Uic strikers are winning all.along the line. With 130 employees Of G. M. Cape, who arc to return to work this morn- ing, it is asserted by Mr, Lynch that there are upwards of 400 of the men who have gone back to work at the fiKU'e demanded at the opening of the strike, 35 'cents per hour. As a re- sult of an arrangement with" C. K. Deakin, 120- men' went to work yes- terday, while a like number arc back on the various jobs being conducted under the direction of Messrs. Byerss and Anglin. These, along with oth- ers who went back on jobs of smaller contracting as well as with BIG HORN COAL BASIN Ottawa, July gcologicnl sur- vey report just issued on the Big Horn coal .basin in Alberta estimates there are long tons of coal in the hundreds who- were not called out on strike orf account. of the fact that their employer's were paying the mini j are workable. The 5fg Horn basin Is about 85 miles northwest of Banff, 140 miles southwest of Edmonton and TO miles south of the Grand Trunk Pacific and Canadian Northern Rail- way surveyed routes. HAMILTON VOTES FOR MUNICIPAL POWER Hamilton, July bylaw to raise for the purpose of es- tablishing a municipal power plant Ontario again leads the provinces horc wag by a with 40 per cent, of the whole mineral production. SAYS MINERS WANT TO WORK "I am tired of hanging around nnd j not being able to said L. I Moore, the secretary of the local Min- ers' Union to a Herald reporter last evening, "and will be very glad when the strike is over." Asked what hi- thought, about set- of The Dominion Power and Transmission Co. put a hard fight to defeat it and such bitterness was created that a squad of special police- men and detectives had to be dctall- Od' to wutch the booths. JUDGE MclNNES LIBERAL LEADER Vancouver, .July is reported In lesal ami political circles here that .nidge Mrlnncs'of the county court} may resign to become provincial lead- er of tho Liberal party. The plan Riisgested to prominent Liberals ia that the olllce of provin- cial be joined to that of t'.ing it, Mr. Moore said that he I lender, giving the new appointee a thought the operators will give the salary of between and JfiOOO a n.'iners an increase and that tbe "o to Rive all his timo to (.ho ers will come down ir> their price and work for less money than they are asking for now. The secretary said that he had re- ceived orders not to give out any more supplies to the men and that of tho party. contrary sentiment onlv exists In the ho "ol Siven tllcm an-v for minds of certain newspapers. Of "Uc have had a long rest ami course, there Is a healthy competition of tfie miners want to return In matters of trade and commerce, but this Is friendly all the same." This is tho way Professor Koebner. of tho University of Berlin, who Is at the Windsor, sizes up the Anslo- (Jerman situation. Professor Koebner to work, nnd T think the strike will !bc settled within a short time." DROWNED'AT SASKATOON July bathing In tho Snfikatchewnn says there are now sixty-six million, atrcol ,ttst Caosnr z Germans in the Kmplre and If they young German employed at the Uni- tthould deslro to settle outside the jur- isdiction of the Kaiser, the professor is of the opinion that the Dominion otters tho best possible chance of BUOOCSS. Socialism, he has been In progress In the Industrial centre of the empire but ho was not ready to say that German socialism was to any great extent a menace to the tiemianfc confederation. Professor Koebner eald ho had had the pleasure of Interviewing Sir Kdward Clouston and other le-adlng men nnd he was strongly with the excel- lence of the banking system In Can- ada. >In fact, ho did not hesitate, to tliat this country is ahead of "tho United States In matters of financial on veraity of Saskatchewan, suddenly disappeared in the rapid water and was not seen again. BABY BISHOP OF THE EMPIRE St. Johns, Newfoundland, July youngest bishop In the British Empire Is Father Michael Powers, parish priest of Harbor Breton who has just been conse- crated Bishop of Newfoundland. Bishop Powers is a native of this city and Is 34 old.. NO TRUTH IN THE ABSURD RUMORS Toronto. July members of tho Porcupine relief committee came to Toronto today to consult with the Toronto committee regardinj; the details of the relief fund. There have been many unpleasant rumors, alloat and It was to clear tho atmosphere that the men look the trip to this city. They admitted that there wore plenty of provisions in Porcupine. Statements h.id been made that only two cash installments had been re- ceived in Porcupine in addition to received from the Washington Ked Cross Society. These charges were branded aa absurd. Only two days aso the Toronto committee sent additional to Porcupine wfth- 1 out being asked in order that tho committee would have plenty of mon- The amount already collected for relief amounts to by the nivii who determined the froin Falls for a cou- cursion should be run if they had to of >'oars- bnl hopes to return to meet the expense of the 'train them-'this lbc contract on the selves, and since their determination Canadian Northern is completed, has accou.'plished so much, they have been confronted with but I Kowler is a former Lethbridge withal, easier problem. The having been located here in the cut proposition before them is "How (lays. many cars will it require to carry all who want to be lioosters.1' There seems to.be a fair chance that the IJlaek Kaglc band will be earned with "the parly to enliven the visit of the party to the various places where it detrains and stops to sec the sights of the place, as for in- stance, Lethbridge, Calgary and UamT. The announcement has not yet been made that the band will go but when asked about it, a member of the committee replied "The outlook Is very, favorable." The committee on arrangements say there will be no trouble about the j HUNDRED LIVES LOSTJN JAPAN Typhoon Strikes Cities of Tokio and Yoko- hama Tokio. July 2G. A typhoon .centre-.' Tokio aml Yokohama reached rate at the opening of the being the. number of the car- penters in the city at work for the union minimum -.rate up to several hundreds. The change was brought about yes- terday, when the union officials de- cided to call out 180 men who were engaged in work on tbe new harbor commission elovntor. The men had long hesitated over..the taking of such a step and had accordingly entered into negotiations with the members of-the harbor board. The work in question is being carried on by the government under the supervision of a construction firm. The men have invoked the fair wjige clause. added accommodation if it is known in time. They'say if there are oth- ers who have not notified the com- jmittcc they want to be included in the party they should do so at once for they must get the extra pullmnris needed started put.of St. Paul in time-to lie'i sure to have them here by August 2. Hs Rome. July Pope had a restless night due to fever experienc- ed, but today hip threat was not so! at throe o'clock this morn- j Ing. Widespread damage has been, i done in the lower districts of the city which are flooded and from fifty to a hundred persons are More than one hundred persons are believed to have lost their lives. Korty bodies were .recovered, this morning in Suzakj .district .including ,occupants of a resort which was .The committee'has already made j washed away before the-, tenants arrangements for all needed litera- ture.and badges for the Roosters and the party will be properly armed to leave a trail of good words and clev- er advertising of Great Falls from the home base all around the circle and back to the home plate again. The Great Northern railroad has agreed to provide banners for the sev- eral coaches jri the train and this will mean a broad publicity of the trip for the city along the railroad line for the streamers on the sides of the coaches will he so large they can easily be read for blocks. When the train slows down in cities and towns through which it passes, it will thus recognized hy the citizens who hap pen to be about the streets or the station. The passage of the reciprocity bill vesterdnv will make the-visit at this sore and the hoarseness had lessened. G. II. Hutton. director of the Ex- perimental farm at I-icombe, was In jtimc very opportune. The people of Great Kalis and Lethbridge have al- ready developed a very friendly feel- ing for each other and there is a large possibility for trade develop- ment with that-friendship as a basis. j In both cities there have neon very KNIGHTHOODS CONFIRMED London, July knighthood of Sir Adoplh Kuthler, Quebec, and Sir William Whyto, of Winnipeg, have boeu olUcially confirmed. -VHI i city ycstonlav and left this morn-ian1onl 01 Ing for Macleod where he will ani1 will, thus the fields in tho standing grain cor> !u S0rt meeting of the P.etition. Prof. K. Eddy, of Ottawa, j hosts of rcciProcitr and Sunt. W. H. FairHeld, are at pres- ent at work Judging the fields in the competition here. PREMIER SIFTON SAILS Kr.g.. July the Roy. Al Kdward which sailed today were Mon. Colin Campbell, Winnipeg: Hon. A. L.-Sifton and Sir Kd-.vnrd Ward, as Tvell as a party of Canadian boy scouts. Sir Kdward Ward has been permanent under secretary of could escape. The property loss will be large. Many fishing vessels and small coastwise crafts are missing. SECOND DISAGREEMENT IN MURDER CASE Charlottetown. P. E. I.. July The jury In the MoIIneux murder case appeared in coxirt ,this irjrrnlng at Georgetown and reported the second disagreement. They were sent back tor further consideration of the evi- dence and if unable to agree will be discharged. HAYTI SENDS GUNBOATSAWAY Port Au Prince, July Hayti- an gunboat left here today for Aux Caves, a town on the south coast, carrying government troops, under command of Antonie Semon, son of the President. Tlif vessel is manned by an Ameri- can crew. The troops will march on where revolutionists are in control. The gunboat Vcretieres al- so sailed today, but its destination is kept a secret. President Semon 'witnessed the de- parture of those vessels, and later addressing members of the diplomatic corps, snid the pituatiofi' was not jirave. He had decided to resist the movement against him which he con- Evory day samples of grain brought into tbe city from districts sidered as brigandage are I importance. anil without THEY WILL WEAR SHIRT WAIST SUITS Ottawa, July natty hot- weather uniform for the letter- carriers in all Canadian cities Is being issued by the postofUcc de- partment. Instead of the present hot and tight-fitting: blue coats, the mall carriers will be provided with blue blouses of light mater- la] with gilt nnd gold braid trimmings. Light and cool helmets, white In color, will also replace the present heavy heart- gear. This humane reform hna been Inaugurated In response to many received lately from tho letter-carriers for a saner hot-weather uniform. LIBERAL DAILY IN Vancouver. Julv round about, xvhich are splendid demonstrations of the fertility of the i taking action. soil and wise culture on the part of Southern Alberta farmers. N'ot least among these nv.iny samples was brought into the Herald oflicc today by A. Hrutliet, of Kjpp. Two sam- j pies were shown, one of wheat, the other of oats. Hoth looked beauti- fully groen and vigorous and bespoke [a bumper yield. The wheat measured j about live feet and the oats a trifle I over four Mr. Hruchct has fifty acre-, of each, which are equally as good as the sample.. Foreign diplomats have, decided to await further developments before VANCOUVER BALFOUR IS STANDING PAT Insurgent Unionists Begin j to Come Over to Him ON VETO BILL Lord Rosebery Supports Attitude of Lord Lansdowne London, July resolution and united stand made by Mr. Bal- '_ four and Lord Lansdowne appears ready to have caused wavering in the runks of the insurgents. The editorial columns of the morning papers'deyot- cd to the insurgent cause prove the authority Mr. Haifour 'still holds over the bulk of his party and his declar- ed determination to stand or fall with Lansdowne is not without .''ef- fect. The Standard has completely recanted. It now declares .that it is" better to follow Mr. Balfour in his v possibly erroneous strategy than to risk the breaking up of the party.- The Morning Post while maintaining the insurgent view, repudiates .the of any disloyalty to the leader- ship of Mr. Haifour. and Lord downe. It denies there is any divi- sion in the party. -.Oflicial intimation also comes from the organizers of the, Salisbury, ban- quet, that it is in no sense intended as a demonstration'against the party leaders. Lord Roscbcry'in at.lons. letter, to the .Times in support of Lord Lansdowne, describes the pol- icy ot the insurgent peers as a for- lorn hope which can only bring fur- ther-humiliation nnd impotency upon tlie House of Lords. He they can achieve nothing but.the cre- ation of a number of peers and adds, "Let the Lords of' the forlorn hope protest as strongly as they can. That is one of the few remaining privileg- es left to the peers. Let them resolve when the swing of the pendulum plac- es them in power again to construct a strong and efficient second chamber, but not by any mistaken idea of courage, bring down upon their country their party and them- selves even greater calamities than they have already to endure." The Times says there Is strong, though silent body of opinion in both houses in favor of the Balfour-Lans- downe policy. H warns the Unionist that the government is able to secure as many peers as are necessary to en- sure the passage of the veto bill. F. E. Smith Abandons Balfour London, July exciting day of political conferences, party caucuses and ministerial visits to the Kin? left the constitutional crisis no nearer solution than yesterday. The session of the House of Commons to- day was not important, hut much heat and bitterness was displayed. V The only significant incident -was that F. K. Smith, one of the leaders in yesterday's turmoil left his seat among the adherents of Halfour and ranged himself with the insurgent Unionists.'. The most in-.portnnt event of the %y was the publication of a letter which Mr. Halfotir wrote to Lord Newton :r. request for his opinion on the situation. lie fully supports Lord Lansdowne in bowing-to'the inevit- able creation of peers. The present TEN STOREY BUILD- ING FOR CALGARY Calgary. July Stringer, real estate operator and financier of this city, hae plans prepared for a ten- storey office building to bo erected on Ktghth avenue this fall, which, when completed will be the largest In the city. ..Vancouver cr's's has been seized upon by. Lfberate hnvc incorporated a company I content Unionists to renew the at- to star: a morning paper here to be known as the Morning Sun. HIT HIGH SPOTS AT SASKATOON Saskatoon, July trio of Winnipeg men have .taken an .op- tion on the property of Currle Brothers on Second avenue, at a figure which marks a new record for Saskatoon real estate. The property has a frontaoe of 45 feet and the price, la at the rate of per foot tempt to displace Mr. Haifour -from the leadership in favor of Mr. Cham- likely to succeed because it has the berlain. This line of action is more assistance of a similar movement in the Mouse of Lords to dethrone Lans- downe in "favor of the Earl of Scl- bornc. Bui Mr. Hitlfour lias weathered sim- ilar storms before nnd tho chief point of interest today is not the fate of tlie veto bill, which already is known, but whether Mr. Rnifour will bv able to reunite his party. CUTTING WINTER WHEAT A. L.-Foster started cutting winter wheat on his farm yesterday. ;