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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 4, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta The Lethbridge Daily Herald VOL. II. LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA, FRIDAY, JUNE 4, IM9. NO. 147. CARRY CROPS ON KIMBALt BRANCH Line Will Be Made Standard Guage At Once (Special to The Herald) Cardston, .June A. Ma- grath, M.F., was here Tuesday and met with the town council and board of trade. The main topics discussed were relative to the opening up of a part of the Blood Reserve and the extension of the Kimball branch of j the A. H. 1. company's line. The first mentioned topic was treated j very briefly, but Mr. Magi-a'th gave assurances that the Kimball j branch would be made a standard j guage this wason and be prepared to haul the crop away. The rails will j nor, be extended beyond the field of J. W. Woolf for the present season. the laymeus' missionary society oi which Hon. Mr. Gushing is president. 0. W. Smith presided and addresses were delivered by Mr. Chown, MetL- BUSH FIRES NEAR DAUPHIN Lumber Mills Burned N. R. Bridge Wiped Out Dauphin, June if the hush fires years bfeu ragins for the past thirty-six hours nlonj the Prince Albert branch of the C. N. R. The fire extends for a hundred mili-s buiween Crooked River and Bowsm.Ui and from Hudson's Jct.-nhnost to I the Pass. Xo loss of lift- i? reported as yet. but it is feared that some the farmers away from the track have suffered. It is estimated that worth of property has been destroyed. The entire plant of tl.i' Ruby Lake Lumber Company saw mill, on the Hudson's Bay branch was wiped out last night. A four span bridge on the C. N. H. east of Envood was burned to the wa- ters edge, passenger trains being de- layed. The flames are being fanned by a 20 mile an hour gale and as it has been a very dry spring, it like matchwood. Chadwick, Presbyterian of t-lu: city, and Dr. Scott. Supt. oi Public Schools of Calgary. Strathcona, Alia., June sessions of the Alberta conference opened this morning with General Superintendent Carman in the chair. He delivered an eloquent and stirring address which lasted forty-five min- utes. His patriotic references were fine. With reference to the recent trpversy on Scripture, he said he would as professor demand fillle.st lib f-rty of thought, investigation and in- struction.' He believed in this. He believed in ground provided by G'xl in the sujwrmuuralism of Chris- tian religion without which religion is a fraud. This faith makes miracle.- of the old and new testament very clear. How could God reveal himself except by In conclusion he stated that he could and did be- lieve what Christ endorsed and he showing Christ's f-i the Old Testament. Christ was not an ignoramus, and the men broke down the foundations of faith do not bring men to Christ. 'Rev. C. H- Heustis, of Red Deer, was elected president on the second ballot, over A. R. Aldrige of Vermil- lion and T. P. Perry, of High River. A. R. Aldrige was elected secretary on the second ballot nvvr H. K. Gor- CAPACITY FOR THOUSAND 'PHONES don, Strathcona and T. Powell The lirst draft of stations is t' be pivsented this evening. likf-iv Automotic Service To Be Installed Here By October Edmonton. June twenty- four hours oi the tiire of the arrival in the city of Hon. W. H. Gushing, minister of public works, who has just returnc-cl from a trip to Chicago ami other eastern cities, where he has been investigating the practical operation of the Strowger automatic telephone- .system, an agreement was concluded between the government and-the Automatic Electric Company of Chicago, for the installation of iheir automatic telephone system in Calgary and T.ethbridge. By the terms of the agreement the apparatus is to be shipped from Chi- PRESIDENTS ELECTED Toronto, June Method i-i conferences have elected these pres- idents: Montreal, Rev. Philip, Bay of Quirite, Rev. B. London, Rev. A.H. Rev. .W. J'. Smith. WAS MARRIED BEFORE HIS TIME Young Minister On the Car- pet At the Methodist Conference Strathcona, Alta., June was Ministerial day at the conference and a revfew was made of the financial and moral standing of -the various probationers. There was a lengthy discussion in the morning over the Wetmorp, case, a former probationer in the Fort Sas- katchewan district, who, acting c.n the advice of the chairman, of the cir- cuit, quietly withdrew from the min- istry.- The causes which led up to his withdrawal were due to rumors, though no specific charges could he laid. There was a variety of opinions. Several wanted o.n example made of the young man as an object lessee to others who might have a tendency to become careless, but the weight of argument of the moderator prevail- ed. Another interesting case up in the morning. Rev. Mr. Had- don, a probationer a short time ago and a special commit- tee was appointed to go thorouhly in- to the matter, review all correspond- ence and see if there were extenuat- circumstances to warrant the e being approved by the conference. Tt is a standing rule of the conference of the Methodists that no probationer shall get married without the consent of that body. If he does so his name shall be quietly dropped from the list. It appears that Mr. Haddon con- templated taking the matrimonial step last year and at that time gM the consent of the chairman of hip district. He changed his mind and the wedding did not take place till this year. Now it seems that the ap- proval of the chairman of last year does not bold good this year, hence the investigation this year. The afternoon was again taken up with ministerial routine work at whien the educational status of the proba- tioners was considered.as well as pro- posed college courses. There was mass mooting held in the ohiireh in tho evening under the auspices of MOOSE JAW IS SORE ON THE UMPIRE Played Match IJnder Protest From Fifth Innings Moose Jaw, June a large crowd the Coal Miners of Lethbridge defeated the Millers this afternoon by 5 to 2, playing under protest from the fifth inning. Both teams played excellent ball, and the game was one of the. best yet seen in' this city. Umpire Don- nelly continues to sit on the home team, and will not 'alter decisions, even when shown his mistake in the rule book. In the fifth mning. with the bases full, Gebeau threw high, the ball hitting the stand, but the umpire would not allow an advance on bases, so Manager Taylor prof1 tested. The Lethbridge AB R HO Joe Corrigan, cf 4000 Taylor, 3b -I 1 Jack Corrigan, rf 3. 1 Cox, K 4 0 Kolar, 2b 2-0 Lynch, c 4 0 Bell, ss..................... 4 1 Townscnd, ll> 3 2 Gebeau, p................ 4 0 1 10 1 3 Moose Jaw 0'Haver, lb Olmstead, 3b Mittlestadt, cf Myers, rf 2 Walters, ss 3 Anthony, c 4 Gilchrist.. If 4 Steele.. 2b'................ 4 McCartney, p 4 32 5 G 27 12 1 AB R H O A E 1 0 1 0 1 0 7 2 4 0 2 1 0 30 2 6 27 17 2 Runs by Lethbridge -003 200 5 Moose Jaw............... 100 000 1 Summary Three-base hit, Cox. Two-base hit, Gilchrist. Sacrifice hits, Walters, Kolar. Stolen bases, O'Hayer 2. Mittelstadt, Townsend. Passed ball, Lynch. Hit by pitched ball, O'Hayer, Corrigan. Bases on balls, off Gebeau of McCartney 4. Struck out, by Gebeau 6, by Mc- Cartney 3. Umpire, Donnelly. Time, 1 hour and oO minutes. Attendance, 1.200. MR. McVICAR (S MANAGER Frank, June McVicar, formerly mine manager for the Can- adian American Company, has been engaged as manager by the Western Coal and Oil Consolidated company which is opening a new mme on Beaver Creek, west of Pinch er Creek. The company has about thirty men working and last week had it? first strike over a dis- agreement over the charge for board. BUILDING PERMITS Henry Hallwell, Cmbb St.. dwell- ing, Fred W. Downer, Redpnth St., barn G. CurnV. Courltond St.. two nd.li tions, cago in sixty days and to be install- ed inlboth feities by October 1, The Lethbridge system will have a capacity of instruments of which six hundred are to be in operation by the first of October. The automatic system, which is to be installed in East Calgary, will work in conjunction with- the old manual system now in use. Mr. C'ushing, when interviewed by The Bulletin, stated that the prim- ary object of his tour of investiga- tion in the East had been to ascer- tain how the automatic system stood the test of time, and that on that score he was now satisfied. "In Grand said Mr. Cush- ing, "I inspected a system which has been in. operation for over eight years and which is giving complete satisfaction, with no indicat ons whatever of playing out. There are ten thousand 'phones operating in this system. The rates are very low, a year for office 'phones and for -house 'phones. "In Columbus I found a system in operation six or seven years and in the best of working order. This city has fourteen thousand automatic 'phones and the rates are about the same as in Grand Rapids. "Omaha affords a good example of the economical operation of the sys- tem. Mr. Eversoll, manager of the Omaha Independent 'Phone Company- has three men looking after five thousand instruments. I find that it is considered an easy matter for one man to handle an- exchange of one thousand 'phones." Mr, Cushmg- stated that, opinion, borne out by investigation, the Strowger automatic 'phone sys- tem was much the most satisfactory in existence and the most economical in the long run. It would ultimately supplant the old manual exchange, and, in adopting the" system. Alberta was leading the way in Cana-da in a movement which was already general m the United States. The Automatic Electric Company, of Chicago, which owns the patent for the Strowger invention, is a com- pany .of large proportions, capital- at eight million dollars, six mil- lions paid up. Joseph Harris, of Chicago, a director in a number of other large corporations in Chicago an-i New York, is president. He was the first to develop the idea of matic telephone service and of the automatic telephone switch as a com- mercial possibility, one which now bids fair to revolutionize the tele- phone business of the world. The system has been in operation in Los Angeles for seven years and now ounts subscribers. A sys- tem of 'phones is being in- stalled in San Francisco, to be in operation by th-i of June, 1900. A contract has recently been closed to put in systems in sixty towns in Cuba, starting with Havana. The company has an exclusive franchise for the island of C'uba, and the first right to construct long distance lines. The construction of those lines never has bocn permitted before, as the people are so subject to revolution- ary movements and could use the phones for the purpose of speedy mobilization. Negotiations Lave re- cently been closed for patent rights any and are ponding for France and Italy. NEW TIME TABLE IS ANNOUNCED The new C. P. K. time table effective June 6th will be an important change for Leth- bridge. There will now be three first-class passenger trains both east and west of Lethbridge. The pasenger trains, east- bound, leave Lethbridge as fol- lows: No. 8 Spokane Flyer, ii.10; No. 236 at 15.10; and No. 214 at 24.45. The westbound trains leave Lethbridge as fol-" lows: No. 7, Spokane Flyer, 4.45; No. 235 Granbrook local, at 14.25 and No. 213 at 2.20. Trains No. 335 and 236 pive Lethbridge daylight train .ser- vice to and from .Medicine Hat and connections can be made either east, or west out of that point with main line trains. The.city postmaster has re- ceived word from the Superin- tendent of Railway Mail Ser- vice that train No. 236 will carry mail This new service will br> quite a boon to the business men and travelling public nor only of Lethbridge but also of the growing towns between he-re and the Hat. RAYMOND TO BRING UP RATES Charged By A. R. I. Railway For Ex- press .John T. Hall, secretary of the As- sociated Boards of Trade of Western Canada, is a busy man these days, getting everything in rea-dineis for I the purpose, STREET CAR STRIKE MAY SOON END Philadelphia, Pa., June outlook for a settlement of the strike oi tiit: wutoruieii ana conductors oi the Philadelphia Rapid Transit Co. is very bright, said C. C. Pratt, leader of the strikers tonight. This declaration, together with State Senator MoNichol's statement that the strike would be settled within 24 hours, has brougfft a ray of hope to the thousands of footsore Phila- delphians, who have been plodding to and from their daily toil since Sat- urday, May 29. The .report that the strike would probably be settled within 24 hours, spread like wild fixe tonight, but not before the rioters in Kensington 'district had started on their errand of destruction. Early this evening a mob of good proportions started for the main building of the Transit Company for MRS. BARCLAY WONT GO BACK annual convention which will be heH in Saskatoon on June 15, 16 and 17. The resolutions which have been Refuses To Consider Proposal To Come To Terms Calgary, Alta., June the report of the alleged asault by Mor- mons on a. Calgary man at Magrat'.. was very much distorted and exag- gerated appears from the evidence they declared, of des- troying the structure. Augmented, as the march proceeded, by the time i given by Mrs. Barclay, wife of th.e the barn was reached, there were nian assaulted and the mother of th-j was nearly people in the mob. An sent in for discussion at the conven- I array of oOO blueccats, however, had tion are as follows Calgary Desirable immigration. Location of supervision. Canadian trade agents in other countries. Bulk sales act. Single tax. Discontinuance of bonus DISTURBANCES AT PASSBURG Frank, Juno first overt acts since the presi-n'. coal strike was in- augurated are reported to have occur- red at Passburg during the week when on different occasions shots sup sed to have been fired by strikers or their sympathizers, p.issed through tho Sunk house occupied by men who have continued to work sir.cr the strike and through n cabin also oc- eiipiod by suoh BIG FLOODS IN THE PASS Three Bodies Found In the Elk River Fernie, B.C., June Elk river is on the rampage, carrying houses, trees, bridges and lumber be- fore it. The Great Northern railroad bridge at Elko was washed away this morning and it will take some days to repair the damage. Cattle and horses at pasture have been washed into the current and drown- ed, and the people are seeking the higher ground for safety. Already three known bodies have been recov- ered from the waters here and two men were drowned at Waldo. This is the worst Hood ever recorded here, and the waters are still rising-. Nelson., B. C., June htravj rains of the past two days have serious damage in Kootenay. The Great Northern track between this city and the United States houndary has gone down in several placei. tbrough those parts. There have been no trains in or out for the past two days and it will be some time next week before the line can be repaired and ready for traffic. The greater portion of Rev. Mr. Reynold's fruit -ranch, near Proctor, has been swept into Kootenay Lake and seven! of the ranches have been more cr less damaged. POPULAR PASTOR LEAVING CITY FATHER VAN TIGHEM HAS BtEN CALLED AWAY FROM HERE Rev. -Father Van Tighem. the re- spected and esteemed pastor of S1.. Patricks Church, is being remove'1 from the city, a circumstance th-.t will cause genuine regret, throughout the city. He is an oldtimer in sout-h having first been-, located at Macleod in 1383. He has married cou- ples, baptised their children and not long ago baptised the children of children, a record that few clergy- men in Alberta can claim. Path'- Van Tighem is not certain where will be located but he is almost cer- tain to remain in Alberta. He expect- to toave t.he city in about a montn and will be .succeeded here by threo or four prieutp oi the Oblate order. system. Standing in British Colum- bia of companies from other prov- inces. Edmonton Conservation of natur- al resource. allowed ex- ecution debtors. Parks in new sub- divisions. General insolvency act. Fraud under exemption ordinance- Following up resolutions passed by convention. Wrongful use of name. Board of Trade. Insurance compan- ies compelled to make proper returns. Tralllc bridges. Tying up of property by railways. Reforestation. Ap- pointment of commission to draft new lien law. Express companies to be compelled to deliver to all parta of the cities and towns. Lethbridge Uniform municipal act or charter for Manitoba, Saskatche- wan and Alberta. Medicine Hat Board of Trade sup- ported from municipal rates. Pro- vincial recognition and grant to As- sociated Boards of Trade of Western Canada. Moose -Jaw Settlement of freight claims. Exorbitant freight rates on coal. Endorsation of Canadian Ex- position and Selkirk Centennial. Fur- ther action bjr Federal Government to prevent coal miners' strikes. En- dorsation of Saving Bill. Hail insurance- Prince Albert Saskatchewan river. Reciprocal ar- rangements between railway compan- ies and passengers and checking of baggage. Raymond Excessive express charg- -es on Alberta Railway and Irriga- tion company's line. Swift Current Creditor in suit en- titled to costs. Exemption too broad. Homestead exemption from execution. Excessive sheriff and re- gistrar's fees. Mechanic tion of time. Lien notes and chattel mortgages. Wolseley Transfer of passengers, express and freight at junction points of competing companies. a quitting effect on the would-be rioters, and they dispersed after hurling a few stones through the windows of the bare. At Broad St. and Erie Ave., Thirteenth street and Allegheny Ave. and Clear-field Sts.. baby over whom the trouble started was shown in the Supreme Court yes- terday when Barclay attempted get, possession of the child by legit rights. Barclay -has applied for a writ of habeas corpus and the trial was held yesterday. The mother was placed on the stand the demonstrations early in the even- j while admitting that no extreme ing were almost as serious as those i cruelty liad been upon her in Kensington district. Cars were by her husband, said that he wrecked, motormen and conductors very unsympathetic and were beaten, and policemen assaulted rude This and the ba., Several persons were injured by clubs or stones. Xo attempt was made to burn cars. MORRIS CASE PROCEEDS SLOWLY Interesting Evidence Given By Intended Papa-In-Law M. P. P. MUST PAY For Biographical Sketch and Photo in "Souvenir of Alberta" Edmonton, June reason of a judgment handed out. in the Dis- trict Court this morning by Judge Winters, Frank WaJker, M.P.P.. of Fort Saskatchewan will have to pay for the biographical -sketch published by the Lanward Publishing Co., in a booklet, entitled, "Souvenir of ta." This book contains sketches and engravings of a large number of prom- inent men in Alberta, each sketch costing in the neighborhood of After the book appeared a number of those who had contracted for space in it refused to pay as they claimed the work was not as it was represent- ed to be. A number of these cases have been tried in this "district court from time to time, the company win- ning out in nearly every instance. In the case of Hanley vs. Walker, the whole defence was based on th-: fact that the sketch and proof of the article nnrl engraving was not sub mitted tn the defendant prior to publication a? provided for in the {contract. Judfro Winters held, how- ever, that the defendant had writ- ten the company with reference to the acceptance of their draft, it was sufieient proof, that he had contracted for and expected the article to be pub- lished. He accordingly gave judg- ment for the plaintiff with Regina, Sask., June in- teresting statements were made by Kinkade during his cross-exam- ination by 31r. Wood in the Morris murder trial this afternoon. Jxinkade swore that he assisted in making ar- rangements for the body of the de- ceased to be sent east in charge of the accused, while all the time he was suspecting Ernest Morris of be- ing his brother's murderer. Ernest Morris was present at a service held at the witness' house before the body was taken to Milestone, and had not shown any inclination or desire to [leave the vicinity at any time. The witness admitted being the one who j volunteered the information to the j public regarding the tracks of the de- ceased horse, etc. The accused was! engaged to the witness' daughter and j he had been told something with re- gards to one of his family and the j accused, which might influence him j against the prisoner, but he did not. I want it to be thought that he had made up any evidence. He had stated bel'ore on oath that ho believed Ernest to be a good boy and did not think he would do a tempers he got into over her doctor j and hospital bills when she was ili. was the cause of her leaving him i and going back to her parents. She also swore that neither her parents j nor herself were Mormons, and that Ishft and her husband had never dis- cussed the subject- of religion at an> i lime. Mrs. Barclay, who looks very il" I and troubled, appeared in court car- I rying her baby. Her parents also ap- j peared with her arid she was repre jsented by Mr. C. Simmons, of i Lethbridge. i Mr. Barclay was represented by C. i F. Harris. The case was not caller' until very late, owing to Judge Beck being detained by the sittings of i court en bane, and Mrs. Barclay wai still on the stand when an adjourn- until this afternoon was made. i Judge Beck suggested that when the adjournment was taken, the two i parties adjourn, to an adjoining Toon. i for a few minutes and see if the trou- jble could not be patched up. Barclay appeared t-o be very willing to this arrangement, but his wife refused t-o meet him or have anything to say to him at all. The case is> .being held in camera. ALDERSYDEIS LIKELY CHOICE Where C.P.R. Branch Will Strike Calgary and Edmon- ton Line rash act. The once advanced witness said he the theory that had the of the previous wit- saw the accused on IKE LUCAS IN THE CABINET Toronto, June Isaac B. X Lucas. K.C., M.P.P.. for Cen- tre Gray, was yesterday sworn f in as ;i iDfinbor of the Ontar- jo cabinet, without portfolio, X Mr. Lucas is a young lawyer of ability residing at Mark- t dale. ALDERMANIC ELECTION AT TORONTO Toronto. June A. J. and A. Baird were elected alder- merf for the new seventh ward (west Toronto) before annexation. The vote was as follows: Anderson 777, Baird, 604. The vote for the defeated can- didates was: Samuel Ryding, 368, Smith, 365, J. R. Bull, 282. An- derson is a Liberal and Baird is Con- servative. The political standing of the city council ia Liberals 13, Con- servatives 12. fire was caused by deceased having lighted the flre and being tired, laid down on the bed and had gone to sleep, leaving tho damper in the pipe open. had never noticed any un- friendliness between the brothers al- though he knew them both. Mrs. Kinkade, wife ness, said she the night of the fire and thought he acted as visual, except that he went away a little early. Regina, Sask., June light was thrown on the circumstan- ces surrounding the murder of Chas. Morris, at the trial today, when John Shonfron was on the stand. He told of buying a horse from Ern- est Morris, the accused, for S435. It was this horse deal which is sup- posed to have furnished the motive for murder, Ernest Morris being al- leged to have sold the animal be- longing to his brother. Shcmfron also deposed to having been awaken- ed on morning of the murder at 1.30 by prisoner, who slept that night with him. Next morning they heard of the fire, and witness told prison- er, who mnde no comment. They rode together to the scene of the tragedy and witness said that it was impossible to recognize the body of the murdered man as that of Chas Calgary, June application of the C. P- R. re. its new line from Lethbridge to Aldersyde will come up for hearing at Ottawa before the De- partment of Railways and .Canals on Friday, June 18th. It is understood that the northerly terminus is not yet. decided upon. It will come to either High River or Aldersyde. The chanc- es are more in -favor of the latter place as at Aldersyde the company owns sites on either track whreas if it to High River it will have to buy property which would run into many thousands of dollars. On the other hand by coining to Aldersyde the company will have to build a steel bridge, across the High River. Morris. lie also deposed to prison- er's horse having one shoe ofT, as alleged by witness, Kinkade. A STRIKE AGAINST PIECEWORK AT BALTIMORE Baltimore, Md.. June strike of the machinists and their helpers in the B. 0. R. R. shops, originat- ing in the Mount Clare shops, this city, as a protest against the intro- duction of the piece work system in the erecting department, has now ex- tended to the shops at Cumberland, Grafter, Fairmont, Parkera'burg, Connelsville, Glenwood, Newcastle Junction, Pa., Cleveland, Newark, Chicago Jet., Ohio and Garret, Ind., and the men say. too, that the other shops will go out. At the heati om- ces here tonight it was said that only 23 per cent, of the men stopped work, but reports received at the headquarters of the strikers from points along the road indicated that 35 per cent, of the machinists arc out. At the B. 0. offices the statement was made that tomorrow j morning place vacant today FINE FOR HOTEL KEEPER j be filled. Lindsay, Ont., June Simpson, proprietor of a hotel at! Patrick Kelly, of Diamond City. ami Miss Annie Delancy. who recently arrival from Lancashire, Eng., were ittarried on Juno 2. The wedding took place upon the arrival of the Kinmount, n local option villago sentenced by Magistrate Moore today to four months in the county jail it labor for selling intoxicating liquors bride in Ixsthbrrdge. ;