Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
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
Previous Edition:

Search All United States newspapers

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

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 8, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta The Lethbridge Daily Herald Volume III. Lethbridge, Alberta. Wednesday, June No. 150 PASTOR FROM YERMILLION CHOSEN As President of the Al- I berta Baptist An- I sociation 1 This morning the members ol the Baptist Association met to- gether to I discuss important business matters. The minutes of last year's business meeting were adopted as read. The report ot the sccretary- wcasurer, -showing a balance on hand gas next read and'adopted. Mrheii followed an interesting part kol.thc business procedure, viz.: the of church letters from sever- of the points at which. Baptist are located, and from which delegates had not been sent. All were letters of hope and encourage- ment. Some recited struggle to raise money for building purposes, but the note on the whole was an encourag- ing one, with an. evangelistic spirit and an assurance that all the mem- bers were doing loyally. The nominating committee next re- ported as follows: President, Rev. I-I. L. Kemp ton, of Vermilion Vice- president, Rev. D.Dack, of Calgary; >Sec.-Treas., A. W. Ward, of Calgary; 'District Secretaries, Rev. Sncyd, Bowen, Rev. Tiner, Rev. Bry- ij Rev. Bennet, and Rev. Prosser. Executive Committee, Rev. A. Paul- son, T. Underwood, R. W. Sharpe, Newcombe, and 0. R. Stock- ford. The list of delegates to the Baptist Convention and their respective homes and where they are staying in the city, are as follows: Rev. and Mrs. J. C. Sycomare, Cal- gary, with Walter Jordan. 540 lett street Rev. F. W. Patterson, Edmonton; Rev. Jas. Reid, Erricana; Rev. A. G. Baker, Calgary: W. J. Beatty, Ed- monton; Mrs Cook, Calgary: Mrs. E. L. Hill. Strathcona, with Donald Mc- Kinnon, G2S Crabb street. Rev. D.Dack. Calgary; N. Berg, Calgary; J. W. Greshain, Blairmore; F. W. Pinkney, Blairmore, with N. -.Marshall, 525 Bartlett street v Rev. J. A. Wringblad, Bright View; "T; Murphy, Westcott; Mr. and Mrs. McConnell, Calgary, with Mr. Swan- toon, Burdett. street. H. Ballantyne. Calgary, with E. M. I Thomasson. (IDS Bartlett street. 1 E. H. J. Vincent. Taber; D. Dugan, Nanton. with Mrs. Virtue, Mrs. Budd. Calgary; Mrs. Harrison, j Calgary; Mrs. Wilder, High Kiver: i Mrs. C. B. Bcals. Edmonton: with Mr. In man, 211 Bom pas street. Rev. A. Smith, Okotoks; OB. Stoekford. Okotoks; B. Quinton, Oko- toks. with Jas.: Fiske, 524 Coutts St. Rev. J. E. Tiner, Reel Deer; Rev. H. S. Sneyd. J. O Richmond, Edmon- ton; Rev. W. II. Smith, Westcott. withR. W. 05.7 Burdett street. Rev. F. W. Patterson. Edmonton, moderator of the convention. Rev. Ad. Baettig. vice moderator, and A. W. Ward. Esq.. Calgary, secretary-trea- ssirer. Rev. T. Smithcrs, Nanton; T. C. Col well, Nanton, with. John Tabor, 900 London Road. W.LHch, Evangelist; Rev. II. L. Kcmpton, Vermilion; Mrs. 0. _J. Trotter, Calgary, with B. Snyder, Burdett street. G. Topper, Nanton; A. A. Shaw, Nanton, with Mr. T-Tcllwig, 316 Ern- est street. A. J. Milton, Alfred Lines, High River, with P. Cain, Bailey street. Arthur Gregory, Clayton Campbell, Nanton, with Mrs. 0. E. Taitt, 1110 Redpa'th street. Rev. .T. F. Hunter, Pinchcr Creek; Rev. C. W. Jackson, Winnipeg, J. S. Graves, 701 McDufT street. {Contimirri on hack HEAVY RAINS A nice rain fell in Letli- bridge and the district immed- lately surrounding It for sev- oral hours last evening, but a heavy downpour starting last night about five o'clock and continuing until eight o'clock i this morning is reported by the. A. R. I. Co. to have fallen throughout the district tributary to their lines to Coutts and Cardston. HOLD AN OLD SETTLERS PICNIC At a meeting held in Bigeiow and Fletcher's store, Burdett, on Saturday evening last, it was uecided to hold an "03d Settlers' Picnic" on July 4th at Burdett. James Bigeiow was elect- ed chairman, A. H. Rygg secretary, and H. R. Powell treasurer of the committee and the following sub- committees were appointed: Finance: E.'B. Warimer, E. L. Rob- erts, J. H. Nelson, R. Fletcher, F. I practically the. same as the ITALY IS MADE Belguim And Holland Are Negotiating AUo Ottawa, June Dominion gov eminent has concluded a trade treaty with'Italy. Under present legislation it is empowered to do so by order- in-council. The treaty will likely be signed in a couple of days. It is ex- pected that the' conclusion oi the trade treaty with Belgium will also be announced in a few days, while February, sustaining a fracture of his M right thigh. At the time fatalresults there is also a possibility of Holland were feured but hfi raniea and appear- hcing added to the list. The new ed to have passed the point of im- v I mediate danger. According to Dr. treaty with Italy m some respects is JQrassett he was doing well until Wed- GOLDWIN SMITH Paid By the Press Of Last Moments Toronto, June after .being in a state of semi-consciousness for several days, pass- ed away at his Grange, in his beloved library, in the presence of his physician, Dr. F. L. M. Grassett; his secretary, T.' Arnold Haultain and John Chinn, for 'many-.years, the fam- ily butler. The death of the vener- able "Sage of the Grange" is more or less directly attributed to .the acci- Clark and Fred Thomas. .Sports: R. 0. YVaiTick, Hugh Me- Pherson, H. R. Powell, John Hamilton and F. Bo we. Publicity: H. B. Hunt, S. G. Ja me- son, .1-1. R. W. Smith, R. PaUister and E. B. Warrimer. Dances, etc.: Louis Rygg, J. Barton, D. A. Mclnnes, Cyrl Clark. been French- j nesday of last week, wlieri he took a ilclVC I TT made to the Canadian govern- six weeks ago. He was then appar- b v ilic ind governments as the result of the ac-: and grounds for which the Grange is cordance to France of better rates famed, and three weeks ago on a sun- shiny Sunday he was given his last than they get under the general tar-; outing. Gold win Smith had no near iff. The new agreement with Italy a ne- Executive: R. 0. Warwick. Hunt and R. Fletcher. The meeting was adjourned Monday evening. B. 1-1.1 mi_ -1 al'alil-J txi.v, is u. cuusni, it lie- Will go into effect immediately. The phew, Eraser Homer Dixon of Winni- FAVOR OF UNION Tense Excitement At Presbyterian Assembly Halifax, June final and de- cisive vote of the" General Assembly on' the church union question was taken at the close of the; afternoon session. Earlier in the day it had been arranged that at a fixed hour Rev. Dr. Patrick should be given thirty minutes for his closing ad- dress, and he'began to speak at five o'clock. The vote was taken shortly before six, and resulted as follows For the adoption of the report of the Union Committee, 184 against, the This, vote does riot indicate accur- ately the feeling of the Assembly on the question of union in itself. Ac- cording to the findings of the Union committee the report is to be sent this year to the Presbyteries for con- sideration and vote and next year to the congregations for consideration and vote. 'It is argued that the assembly CONFERENCE ON CONSTITUTION London, June the eve of a meeting of parlia- ment the possibilities of a con- frence on the constitutional Question are rife. It is stated that many ministers would welcome the suggestion 'of a conference authoritatively put forward on behalf of the Un- ionist leaders. SIR R. FINLAY STATES THE CASE The Hague, June Robert Finlay showed the matter lor arbi- tration today upon seven questions concerning the interpretation of the treaty of ISIS. Finlay argued that Britain could regulate these fisherie without co-operation of the United States, forbid employment of Amefi can citizens on fisheries, collect cus- toms and other duties on vessels free- WILL SUBMIT GAS BY-LAW SOON Proposed Franchise Discussed By the Council After sitting until midnight on Mon- day and all day yesterday as a court of revision, the city council met again over with last evening and went Messrs. Dingman and Bonnar, who applying for a franchise to supply, natural gas to the city, the franchise which was asked of the city last fall by R. F. Reeve and associates but" was turned down by 'the ratepayers in conjunction with the unpopular street railway franchise proposition.' iv definite as to what territorial waV SAID THERE WAS NO BILL object is to remove the discrimina- tion under which Italy labors as a of the France-Canadian agree- ment. The exact terms have not seen made public but it is understood (on was that Canada will receive the same v benefits as are obtained under the1 The Franco-Canadian treaty. 1 JIr- Haultain; Opinion Of Jury In a Case At Fernie Police Court (Special to the Fernie, June adjourned scs- peg is now on his way to Toronto. Mrs. Berger, a niece, is on tic to visit friends in England. Mrs. Homer Dixon and Geo. B. Kirkpatrick of Toronto are also related. Mrs. Dix- a visitor at the Grange last ot FIRE AT CARBERRY Funeral I Mr. Haultain, for eighteen years secretary to Dr. Smith, said 'the lat- iter left no instructions concerning his funeral beyond that he desired to be Carberry, June was discov- buried in the plot of St.. James Ceme- ered here early this morning in the difd' last _ jiall.. The funeral will -take place on general store of B. W. Calciwell and Friday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock. It CoV'It was Tiot under control until will be conducted by Rev. W. Parris Old Franchise Amended The old franchise was gone orver ter formed a bay, forbid fishing in a j clause by very Newfoundland bay and deprive fishing; werfe made_ TJle only changes raade vessels of commercial privileges. He were in clauses one and two chat part gave a long historical review of the of clause one which stipulated tfiat tjuestion showing United States tne company should -bore down to a licve to the contrary. Its present afr-j depth of 3000 feet being eliminated titude had considered as bays terri- being superfluous, Messrs. Dingman a hard fight by stock is ruined. the brigade. Fully insured. The i VVallace. pastor of the Beveriy Street Baptist church, and Rev. Robert J. Moore, vicor of St! George's church. While Dr. Smith's religious beliefs DEATH OF A MILK RIVER W. H. Mickey, aged RANCHER. about 55. a 1911. might, consummate the union without sending the matter down to the congregations. This was fought out in the afternoon with the utmost vigor and determination, and it is stated that out of the 73 com- missioners who voted against the adoption of the. report, a considerable number are strong omion men who believe that the congregations ought to be consulted this year and their votes on the matter called for. The meeting was tense with excitement all through the afternoon with the in- terest culminating with the address of Dr. Patrick, and the taking of the vote.: The Winnipeg principal again dem- torial water, entrance to which .was more than six nautical miles th. He then quoted diplomatic docu- ments rebutting assertion that prior to conclusion of Britain and Bonnar guaranteeing to bring gas- into the city whether they have, to bore feet. one thousand or .ten Another ination of the thousand change was the words "or other fuel had already limited her jurisdiction in clause one and through- to three miles limit, including bays. were unorthodox, lie so far as his frail-' his unequalled powers as a ty attended ,the.form- er church and was a warm friend of the clergymen who .have been visit- rancher, owning a couple of sections.; Ors at his home and frequent callers at Milk River, died at that place on during his illness. Bishop Sweeney sion of the assizes court was resum- Sunday from pneumonia. He was a j 1 married man and his wire is on her i way here from Milwaukee. The re-! mains were brought to the has also been a visitor at the G'ranse ed.here to-day, when the case against young Streeter, growing out of the death of L. Riley at Dorr two weeks ago last Sunday, was presented to the grand jury. After a short session that body reported to his Lordship, Chief -.Jus- tice Gordon Hunter, that they had found no bill against the accused. His Lordship thereupon discharged the prand jury from further service and session of the spring assizes for East Kootenav came to a close. The street hold-up case against Rod Dunlop a'nd Kitchener, which was up before- county court Judge Wilson last week, and in which the judge, .be- fore whom the young men were tried, has reserved judgment, will be dis- posed of to-morrow at which time sentence will also be passed upon the two Belanger boys, who pleaded guil- ty to the charge oi robbery in the Coal Creek hold-up case. Undertaker T. S. Fetterley, beins during the confinement of Dr. Smith. The funera 1 itself he thought would be semi-private, but public bodies city by I would be welcomed. and are British Comment held until the arrival of. the. wlien they will be shipped to Milwaukee for interment. London. June news of Gold- win Smith's death, received here had widespread regret expressed. The following references were made in the press: The Daily Mail says. "I-le was the most wonderful publicist of his age and-the ablest analyist of Anglo-Saxon history." The Morning Chronicle: "One of the most distin- guished of the extensive family of Smiths, he shed iiiatre on the nine- iteenth century." The Daily News: i "We appreciate the long span of his j admirable and untiring life; activity Cardston. June many friends was. his essemhl, his liberalism was of Mr. F. C. manager of the unquestionable and his courage a Bank of Montreal regret that thing to inspire." The Daily Express: NO LIQUOR SELLERS IN PUBLIC OFFICE Methodist Conference Deals With Various Reports Red Deer, June Methodist conference dealt today mostly with debater and his exact and varied knowledge of the history of similar movements in the past. The supreme effort made by Prin- cipal McKay, of Vancouver, to stem the reports of the committees. The recom- binding pledge instead of the present active is the unquestioned leader of the mem and associate member pledges, and hers of the church who desire that would add a citizenship department to the tide of union was worthy of the committee _.. mended a simpler and more man and the occasion. The principal the present conditions should contin- the work. The committee on the r ..t state of the work deplored the ma- uc anil, the oattle ot the day was tendency which was a men- waged largely by him. ace to family worship and home relig- ious training. The temperance and moral reform committee asked that no liquor seller be eligible as J. P., M. P. P. or Coun- cillor. The evangelistic committee re- commended the re-appointment of Rev. Thos. Bell and J. Johnson as con- ference evangelists. Revs. A. R. Aldridge. J. H. Kiddell. H. Heustis :ind .1 M. Harrison and i Messrs W. G. Hunt, W. H. Gushing, speech J. F. Fowler and Dr. Galbraith were he has been called TO Raymond to take charge of the branch there. While in Cardston Mr. Woods has made a host of friends, and has done excellent work as bank manager. Raymond may be .congratulated upon having so fine a business man. Mr. Harmon, of Lethbridge, wil succeed Mr. Woods as manager of tlie Cardston branch. Mr. Clancy, manager at Raymond, has been transferred to Prince RuperL QUEEN'S MATTER WAS DROPPED Halifax, June discussion if the Queen's University question fas resumed at the Presbyterian As- sembly this evening and Edward Jrown of Winnipeg addressed the as- sembly regarding the present relation. Mr. Brown indicated the extent to rtiich provision for education had .r.dc 5n anu Hrgwo that iiie Circiimautnce it "was not in- nimbent on the church to make so ;reat exertion to work. With this loint the discussion of the Queen's matter was abruptly terminated. J. MacDonald announced that the men bad agreed among them- selves to lay the matter on the table (Tor one year in the hope final settlement will be made in the mean- A motion that this should be lone was introduced by Mr. Mac- )onald and Dr. C. W. Gordon and ras unanimously adopted. NOT PLEASED WITH CONDITIONS Canada Wholesale Grocers Confer With Canners Combine Montreal, .Time the annual convention of the Canadian Wholesale Grocers Exchange which opened here today with fifty delegates present from all portions of the Dominion, a deputation was received from the Do- minion Canners Limited, the merger which controls most of the vegetable and fruit packing establishments. The Canners deputation was headed by Mr. Nesbitt, M. P. for North Ox- ford, and presented a draft agreement form. The general opinion was Ex- pressed by the convention ditions In canned last year were neither pleasihg nor profit- able and that before any agreement, was entered into the trade would have to get better. Regarding conditions of discounts the argument of the can- ncrs was they were trying to arrange the business so U be profitable to all without oxer taxing the rublic by consolidating the producing end to insure economy and fixing selling price by wholesale that there should be no profit killing rate cutting. Two local appeals will be heard be- fore the supreme court en bane which sits at Calgary on the .1-1 th of this month. The first is the appeal of Whitney et al against a decision of "A remarkably brilliant scholar." The Morning Post: "It is improbable pos- terity will entertain a very high opinion of Gold win Smith us an .his- torian. He was short of strong feel- ings, of serene impartiality jjjin %f :if> curacy, which of rhe were alien to hi's..nature. .11 is mind was so constituted that it touched it could make interesting. of colonial ?miMcitvi- tion, interesting though it wis, has been falsified by events. He uiipht be most correctly described a journal- ist of genius." The Daily Telegraph: "The old man, eloquent, was an al- most unique personality in many mat- ters of politics and social It was Smith against the world b.iu he wrote with so much charm ind pase that though be had few Mr. Justice Stuart in the case of Whit-! had many readers. His career is a ney et al vs Hum et all, a dispute remarkable instance of a man .viiose over some acreage south east of the city. Mr. Justice Stuart gave an or- der for the judicial sale of the pro- perty, which was heldv but the appel- lants neglected to have the sale con- firmed by the judge, with the result j that the sale was set aside by Mr. Jus- tice Stti.irt. The appellants appeal against, the vsett.ing aside of the sale, j Ives and Ball for the appellants, and Jones nnd Pescord for respondents. The other appeal is that of defend- ants in the action of Hammer and Hobbg against Bullock et al. a suit for commission on a sale of land at Taber. Chief Justice Stuart at the last fall j sittings gave a decision in favor of' plaintiffs against which" the .'defend-j ants in that action are appealing. John- ston and Ritchie are for appellants. and Ives and Ball for respondents. NARROW VIEWS NOT UPHELD out the agreement, the applicants be- ing concerned only with natural gasr and not with artificial gas or oil. In clause two and throughout the agree- ment the time given the company to bring gas into the city was reduced from four to three years. Debatable Questions There was some discussion over clause eight and twenty-one, the first setting the life of a franchise at twenty, years and the latter providing for the payment to the city annually of 'two per cent, of the annual pro- fits and after the company is paying a ten per cent, dividend, such sunr as may remain of the net annual fits until the .city shall- be receiving a sum equal to five per cent of, the profits. Clause eight it'was pointed out was covered by the charter. of the city which provided that no'fran- chise should be granted for >a term exceeding twenty years. Tax Exemption In connection with clause tweritr- onc Mr. Dingmau opin- ion that since the price at.which they could sell gas was limited and they were not to be exempted from taxa- tion, for the city to demand a share of the profits made the burden pretty heavy. The city had the power to tax them to the limit if it wished, al- though he did not expect it to do so. He suggested that they either, exempt them from taxation for ternV of Ottawa, June strong disapproving Of t-hn connection ot An- 'appointed a committee to confer with _ glicans with the laymen's missionary or else drop clause twenty-one, movement was made by A. mission stations. The general confer-i Mayor Adams said that he did not think it was any use trying to take Wlialcy at the. Anglican synod to-day, J ence was strongly urged to have sub- in reply to-a motion of approval of j editor of the church organ, The Chris- _ t r ian fnr the work of the lavmen's missionary i uavn cl'e _ i Mr. W. G. Hunt. Calgary, and the movement proposed by J. F. Orue, jKeVi Dr w T mnterf Edmonton, ad- K.C. Mr. Whalcy said he could not dressed an enthusiastic missionary believe that, the Church o: God could meeting last night. be made of Presbyterians, Baptists, j Methodists or Salvationists. He con-j t UTO 1 HF1 sidcred that a separate missionary j IT A I movement should be started and j "within the true church." Rev. L. M. Loucks unanimously supported the movement, as did others, and Mr. motion carried. views were never popular, yet always finding readers by brillhmt .-.tylq.' CROPS GOOD IN MAN. ANDSASK. Warm Weather Needed To Force Growth Along PERMITS TO BUILD Winnipeg. June reports for Manitoba-and Saskatchewan prc- Sam Dunbar, barn "on Crabb street, i sent a situation very much superior UNION OFFICIAL SENT j TO JAIL FOR ASSAULT. Ucgina, June of the Gen- sral Executive Board of the Brother- hood of Carpenters and Joiners, In- dianapolis, was to-day sentenced by Magistrate Trant to thirty days in jail for committing an assault upon R. J. Crawford, a homesteader, whom Folcy mistook for a Tion-unfon carpen- T1-Iv, is .understood that the magis-i llal> s TERRIFIED Even King And Queen Could Not Check Their Fright had already been turned down by the atepayers, aiui after some further discussion the applicants agreed to let it remain in. AfLer some further discussion ir was decided that a special meeting be called shortly and the bylaw put through its first and second readings nnd to submit it to the people when tile money bylaws are voted upon- STATE TREASURER 1 OF MINNESOTA DEAD Minneapolis. June Dinehart, treasurer of Minnesota, died this morning at. Luther hospital. SL Paul. He was S3 years old. Appen- dicitis caused his death. ter. It trate's decision against. will be appealed estimated cost Pioneer Lumber Co.. James stable, J. Reid, residence on valued at Wellington Bros., dwelHPc, Culoir? street. D. H. Way, stable, Burdett street. Mart McMahon, residence, Ashmead street, j to the corresponding period last year. The backward and cold weather re- tarded early growth, and in many places light frosts in May were re- ported, but it is not thought any real harm was done to the crops, as the root growth was unchecked, and the iate heavy rains are providing ample moisture'for three weeks to come. It only needs the present warm wea- ther to bring the crops on. The present growth is apparently strong arid thick, with every indication of healthy growth and vigor. Council Adopts Engineer's Report No Reason Given- City Engineer Arnold reported at the Council meeting last evening that it was nor feasible to turn on the ir- rigation water in North Lethbridge. first, because it would interfere with a number of public works about to bo carried out in that part of the city. T. F'. Neelands of Vancouver, W.E. Ditchburn of Victoria and Dr. K. C. McDonald of Vernon, have been ap- pointed inspectors of Indian agencies for British Columbia. The E. Culver Co. of Pittsburg, sued the Buffalo Cold Storage Co. to re- cover paid on a carload of eggs which were putrid, and were awarded The Night and Day Bank, New York- city, announces that beginning on June in it. will be closed from mid- j night until oight o'clock in the morn- ing. Naples, June tremors in arthquake stricken district threw people in a panic as serious as occasioned by the first shocks. Afc Avcllino, King Victor Emmanuel and Queen Helena appeared before the pco- pic in an effort to check the fright. Not even the royalties could reassure the terrified people. Fully a million people slept out of ooors last night anri refused to venture into their homes again even for cooking. Camps arc pitched around all the towns in the affected district, and army tents arc in demand. CARDIFF MINES SOLD "Edmonton, June Cardiff coal mines at Morinville have been sold to J. Anderson of O'Grady and Anderson. Winnipeg, acting, it is said, for Rod Madsenzie., for 000. and secondly because a number of poor Government officials stated to-day pie would kick, through whose the first estimate of dead, 300, crty the ranal runs.v. On the motion is not t0o njjrn. Great consternation of Aid. Hatch, seconded by Aid. BYE ELECTIONS ONJUNE29TH reporl was reived and thc prcdiction M on i iiicr shocks ot great severity would Nrapo'titirxriS fc-ar the evviy- tion ot Vesuvius. Thc lower classes are terror stricken. Edmonton, June were is- sued for the bye-elections to-day in Vermilion, Medicine Hat and Leth- bridgo districts. Nominations will take place on Wed nesday, June 22, and thc elections June 29. PICKPOCKET CAUGHT REDHANDED Constable Kroning this morning ar- rested a little hunchback, name un- known. He is alleged to have picked a man's pocket hi the Balmoral bar. He secvjred six dollars but was seen by two other men, who his hand and compelled him to return the mon- ey to the owner. The men informed the ofilcer of the occurrence, who ar- rested the fellow. HP. was vim out of Calgary recently nnd a stntntory charge will be prefeitfid against him. DATE OF CORONATION London, .Tune ib reported that the coronation will probablv be either June 21 or 2S. RECORD PRICE FOR HOGS Winnipeg. Junt record price for hogs in Western Canada was reached today when a. carload changed hands at The Maclcod and Glcichcn byc-elcc- tions will be held later. It is pos- sible E. H. Riley will tie opposed by P. J. Nolan, K.C.r or C. Gricsbach, a Conservative of Gleichcn. A chain of six demonstration farras extending from Strathrnore on the west too Kfninvio on the cast is to be established this summer by the Canadian Pacific irrigation company, their combined area being between and acres. ;