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: 4
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

googlemap

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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 13, 1908, Lethbridge, Alberta VOL I. LCTHMlbOf, ALT A., SATURDAY, JUNE II, lldl. ABLE TO PAY SEARCHING FOR THE MURDERER C Met at the Hat The Tenth Annual meeting of the Alberta Baptist Association, were held this week at Medicine Hat. Al- though there were fewer present than usual, ill parts of Al- berta were represented. Others pres were: Rev. A. P. principal of Brandon College; Rev; W.T.; Stackhouse, M. A. Super intendent of Missions in the four Western Provinces and Rev. Walter Daniels, B. A., representative of Western Missions in Eastern Canada; The association opened on Tuesday evening when Rev. Wra. Reid" of this city delivered the opening 'address on Bible, and Christen living.V, This was the first of'a series of ad- {living which at the beginning of each session "of the' association. The associational sermon .was preachedvby the Rev. B. Goodfield, B. A., Red Deer. His subject was Christ's commission to the Church, "Go Preach the Gospel." Mr. Good- field dealt in a masterly way with the many social and political .problems that confront the church today, and used fcome .very strong statements in speaking of some of the politicians of the present time. His chief' argu- ment, throughout his discourse, was that only the Gospel of Christ could meet the demands of humanity and solve -the problems of the'world. The educational address was deliv- ered by Dr. McDiarmid, of Brandon, as 'his subjecl The duty of the church was to bring life the the and the more: general and the better the education, the more real and more useful the life. The subject of -Home Missions was NO. Its Vancouver, B. C., Juno, patch from Blame, Washington, is as EoUowi: Four additional arrests lave' been made in this country in connection with the Morrison murder case, all "these suspects answering in a general way the description of the murderer. They are being'held for the Canadian authorities here. The mulatto who escaped from the Belingham police yesterday was later arrested at Stan wood fifty miles south of here, was taken to Blaine at noon and- tamed over to Chief Constable Spain. He is an octoroon named Joe Fisher. He admits he was at Clover- dale the day of the murder and walk- ed to Blaine that afternoon. Vancouver, B. C., June spite of the several arrests made, the authorities are inclined to the belief murdered Mrs. Morrison, at Hazle- mere, is still at large. It is said that he has stepped through the police lines and got across the boundary. STIRtMGTO CELEBRATE BEEF PRICES ARE GOING UP Brisk Demand For Meat and limited Supplies Dominion Day to be Observed in Fitting Manner (Snecial to Herald) Stirling, June The rain is over, the flood is passed and the roads will soon be -good again. The railway company are to be complimented on their: promptness in repairing: the washouts.: Stirling only missed mail on v one day. But Stirling is getting to be ah important place. It is a junction of three railway lines and we are still in hopes, according to the latest ru- mor. Some surveyors were here last spring. Few of its site can boast of eighteen in a weeki besides the freights. Many new settlers i'; have started Chicago, June prices of dressed hco.f took hn upward jump of 1-fc to 1 1-2 cents u pound a re- sult of sharply decreased supplies in packers' coolers and more" general de- mand for fresh meats. Butchers said that the meat trade was fast "recov- ering" from the depression resulting from the recent financial stringency and that the increase in the consump- tion of meats "necessitated an ad- vance." f In the cattle market cbeves on the hoof were selling at the highest at- tained since 1006, and receipts during the last two weeks were the lightest in nearly a quarter of a century. While the .advance in the .price oi meats is likely to induce the; house- wife to' look.for fruits, or fish as a substitute, butchers say that should there, be any great reduction iu the conviiiiipiibu they will put .'aside liberal stocks as for better trade. TO 1 HiS CITY class of popula- tion .arrived in the city when six Hittdui eane dm from Fernie, B. C. looking for work, Ihey are a very intelligent lot of Men and apeak Eng- luh fairly One of them speaks the lanffuaft idly. He has been in the country MX The lum- ber biuiiMM he says, and no work in the They intend to work in UM harvest fields if they can get work to keep them going in the meantime. POTTERY KANT AT COAST V Vancouver, B. June is a likelihood the Doultons, whoee Doultou-ware baa 'world wide fame, may establish a pottery near here or on Vancouver Island. EXTEND THE TERM OF MJPP.'S Provision of Bill Be- fore Saskatch- ewan House OPERATED ON M. P. P. Winnipeg, June Bernard, member for Assiniboia in the local, Legislature has boeri operated on successfully at Rochester, Minn., and his recovery is now assured. Mr. Benard has been .ia poor health for some time. DanieL- Stackhouse. tok some of his experiences in the East, and the latter spoke about the Jay- men's missionary :movement.' people object to the terms "clergy" and "laity" but, said Mr. Stackhouse, there is really no difference between .the two except that some preachers preach .better than others and some laymen "lay" better than others. The Foreign Missionary address was delivered by Rev. A: M. McDon- ald, Edmonton and was one of the most inspiring addresses of the As- sociation. Rev. C. C. McLaurin, general mis sionary for Alberta, gave a good !ac- count of the work in Alberta. Several new churches were organiezd during iiar 22id. tjo cinirciies fanning this spring country and Lethbridge, declared themselves self-supporting. reference was made to the death of Rev. W. J. of Diamond A. McDonald, .wife of the pioneer Baptist missionary in Western Can- ada and J. G. Waldock, Medicine Hat: Rev. B. Goodfield, Red Deer, was appointed as moderator for the en suing year and Rev. W. Reid was nominated-as Secretary, for the Young People's work in the province. The association closed on Thursday evening when most .of the delegates returned to their various fields of labor strengthened and inspired by the meetings. Napinka, Man., June Southern, a farmer living north of Napinka, was found dead today in the barn loft of G. Dunbar. Mr. South- ern was in town this morning ap- parently in the best of health. Heart disease was the cause of death. PRESS MNE City Contest Young Men-iClub One hit, one nia was the Press's end of the game: last night with the Y.' M. C. Clartjiad them complete- ly at his mercy, BUS only twice did batters put the tell outside the in- field. cubs were com- pletely in the the first inn- and at no stage of the game played their The Y. M. C. played brilliantly all through and were at their best. Wray, Moore, Brandow, Ciark .did particularly stellar stunts, .Wray's running one- handed catch of a loul being the fea- ture. Brandow .did terrific hitting, and Robinson Was. strong with the willow. (Continued Page.) REPUBLICANS AT CHICAGO Regina, Sask., June third session" oi the Saskatchewan Legisla- ture was prorogued this morning by Lieut. Governor Forget, before a full attendance of the members. Th'e ceremony was witnessed by a large number of the public. The section of a bill providing for the election of members of the Legislative Assembly, which allows the returning officer to marke the ballots without invalidating them, was criticized by Mr. Haultain who said that the action would go long way towards destroying the secrecy of the ballot and would al-j low, a good deal of wrong doing. Mr. Turgeon said the clauses had been fully, considered in committee and "restrictions were thrown around them by making the penalty for wrong doing heavy. They were, how- ever, of the opinion that acts of omis- sion or commission of the officials in charge of he polling booths should not spoil the ballot. The premier moved the third read- ing of the Legislative Assembly bill. Mr. Haultain moved an amendment that it- be- referred baclr to the com- mittee for the. purpose of striking out the clause which provided foi five years instead of a four year term. He objected to so important an am- endment being introduced at the last hour of the last day of ho session and said that the amendment'was in the wrong direction. The tendency of the times, said Mr. Haultain, was in the direction of shortening the term of legislature rather than lengthen- ing it. Chicago, June Republican delegations arriving today from sev- eral of the most important states, ac- companied by bands and bearing flags and "Favorite Son" banners, are giv- ing to Chicago the picturesque touches of color and 'noisy enthus- ism that are so essential a part of every national political gathering. Nearly all of the state delegations are expected to hold caucuses on Moniiay. Tomorrow will be heavy with arrivals and Monday is expected to see the greatest iullux of delegates and vis- itors. The convention will be called to order by National Chairman H.S. New at noon on Thursday, FIRST TRAIN ON NEW LINE Toronto, June first through freight over the new Sudbury division line of the C. P. R. wil run out of Toronto on Monday morning. It- will consist of 55 cars of agricultural im- plements for Manitoba, Saskatche- wan. Alberta and British Columbia. MIOiELLOST COLEMANWON Complaint of Miners Before Arbitration Board MR HARCOURT REPLIES TO BOARD OF TRADE BIG FIRE AT PROVIDENCE Providence, R. I., June ex- tensive plant of the American and British manufacturing company in this, nity was destroyed by fire early today. The loss is estimated at over COPPER NEAR PRINCE ALBERT Prince Alber, Sask., June There is great excitement here over the discovery of a large copper de- posit Lwo ar.r'.- twenty round. About sir big plpw.-qut- :ftts are 'busy every.day. Mr. Schaffer'has opened up a new and much.-larger harness shop than he formerly had. Mr, L. W. Hardy, who recently purchased the barber business from Mr. Taylor is now contemplating putting in; of new chairs. -Stirling is contemplating having an unusually good time on Dominion Day. Committees have been appoint- ed and are'busily engaged .prepar- ing for the celebration. Some of the interesting items already on the pro- gram Races for the children. Egg and .spoon race for the ladies race for, the hungry. Tug of war beWoen four men and women. Novelty race. Slow race. Pony race. for all." Auu other events too numerous, to nentibn in these valuable-columns. We are pleased to hear that Ray- mon, -Mfagrath and Cardston have at last got a daily mail to and: from Stirling.. Mr. Card has built an addition to his butcher shop.. And lor fresh-meats he cannot be excelled.in the West. Dr. F. A. Keillor has opened up an office and dispensary in two of the north rooms of-the lower flat of the Stirling Hotel. The Stirling basketball c'.ub re-or the other eveningl They are arranging for a game here on July 1st. The Stirling football team played a tie game with the "Townsend" club not long since but owing to the rain '.ist week the return match was post- The football boys arc ar ranging for match with some neigh boring club on Dominion Day here.' On behaK of the Lethbridge Board of H.'-' jr. H. addressed the following letter to the Deputy Minister of Agriculture, G eo. Har- Harcourt: A of Prince Alncrta on the shores of Lac la Ronge. The lead is 40 A A fff, ---1 t. .-T jfuivio LIU runs back three miles. REAL ESTATE CASE Edmonton, JTune important decision was' handed down by Judge Stuart in the o! Ferris and Grav- es v.s. mason nini Finn, wmc'n heard in the Supreme court. The plaintiffs in the case, had some time Lethbridge, Alia., June 6, 1906 Mr. George Harcourt, Deputy Minister oi Agriculture, Edmonton, AUa. Dear ir.-fAt a meeting of the Council of thetLethbridge Board- of Trade on j Friday evening, June 5th a circular sent out under your signa- ture announcing a series of lectures to be deKvened on drj' -farming by Professor Campbell, came up for con- sideration, and that part in which it is stated "We are convinced that the system recommended by 'Professor Campbell, ff- properly practiced is one which will make possible the pro- duction of large yiolds in the South- ern part of Alberta, where now 'the season must be most favorable if fair crops are to be was looked1 upon as a misrepresenta- Kon of conditions in that part of the province known as Southern Al- bertai The Board has no objection to our farmers being enlightened on the system of dry farming, but ser- iously disputes the. implication' in your circular that this part of the province is not producing large yields oi grain, and particularly that clause "Where now the scasob must be the most favorable, even if fair V _ crops are to be expected." There are a few dry sections in the south, but as a matter of truth, the grain yield in the district' known as Southern Alberta, is as large, if not larger than any other sect-ion of this Pro- vince or of Western Canada. The crop statistics in of your department would establish that fact. The Lethbridge Board of Trad< feels that your department, supposed to be in touch with agricultural con ditions in all pnrts of the province o Alberta, is completely ignorant ot th situation in Southern Alberta. Th, careless preparation of crop WOMEN TO London, June suffragists known as North Delton in the north totlay will hold the most impressive demonstration they have yet attempt- ed when women from every part of the British Isle; 'and the col- onies and the United' States end sev eral European countries, will inarch from the Thames embankment to Albert hall where they'-will hold a meeting. Milliccnt Gam-it Fawcett, widow of the Right Hon. Henry Faw- cett, was to have led the procession but as a compliment to her Ameri- can co-workers, she has given the place of Iwnor to the, delegates from the ur.ilcu owxicS, i--s. ---nni and Miss Lucy J. Anthony. part of the city from E. D. Grierson. The on On behalf of the; Board f Trade, I beg to respectfully, H. J; H. Skcltfc. MR. REPLY In reply Mr. Harcourt has sent the ollowing letter: Edmonton, June 10th, 1908 H. J. H. Skeith, Esq., Sec. Board of .Lethbridge, Sir, I am in receipt of your favor of 6th instant, with' reference to Mis misrepresentation of the south coim- ry in a circular letter' sontr- eat with regard to the lectures to given by Campbell on Thi.? circular letter wns prepared in thu office of the Supcriutcndent of Fairs and Institutes, and I presume the Su- perintendent intended only to empha- size the fact that it required favor- able seasons to grow crops, and made the statement unduly strong ia order to emphasize the advisability of farmers attending Prof. Campbell's lectures. I am nilly perswuied that the Superintendent of Fairs and In- stitutes knows the situation In the southern portion of the Province thoroughly, nnd would not have said intentionally anything that would m the least detract from' .the good name of your district. That no reflection was intended is amply- evidenced by the i'uct that the circular letter was sent out to farmers anorothers likely to attend these meetings throughout the whole of that portion of Pro- vince running to the south of Dids- bury, and it was not- sent outside of the Province, consequently while not stating the situation. correctly, yet I fail to sec that any particular dam- age has been done to any district so far aH the outside world is concerned. You must admit that the last few years- have the most favorable years for the growth of crops, that it unfair to draw too the -returns obtninrd during t.hp few years, consequently in a very LAW IN THE FAR Sir Wilfrid's Cwrespafctce Wti Rev. 1 G. fact that iKis'circular letter has been carried into more damage to the district than any other 'staterticnts which Depart- ment has sent out. J. note your' reference to the crop report of two years ago, reading as follows: "The careless preparation of crop reports two years ago did this district more damage than you imag- ine." I wish to correct your impres- sion of this. The reports were not prepared in a careless manner, but were based entirely upon the crop re- ports sent in by the Crop Correspon- dents of'your own district. Without stating whether your reports were right or wrong, the Department pub- lished the- estimate prepared by your Board of Trade in a supplementary Bulletin and gave it ,thc .same distri- bution as the original bulletin. The Department, however, waited for time to vindicate its ing itself by calling attention to the very high averages which, your Board claimed for the district. The actual returns from the threshers of your district showed that the returns were not nearly so "high as your Board had as the follow- ing statement will show: Board of. Trade Kstmiate Acres Bushels Average Wheat spring 26. Wheat winter 22. -18. Rarfey 20. Actual Returns spring 21.79 Wheat winter 16.71 Oats Barley 36.50 602 28.09 In the interests of your section of the country the Department has not taken the trouble of contradicting your boom statement because that is what it was felt to be at the time it was pub- lished. Crop averages arc very peculiar things. Tt is only the good crops that most people look while the threshers' returns shun- that j p (Special to the Herald) Coleman, June difficult) between the miners and the company has at last been settled. It will be remembered that some weeks ago the miners, in Coleman struck because the company wanted them to accept a new scale of wages. The men claim ed the proposition made was'unfair, since an agreement that does not expire until April 1st, 1909, been entered into by both parties concerned and they were determined to hold the company to The compauy oh their part claimed, that when a man gets over five dollars a. indeed, six or seven or more, he'was getting more than they could afford to pay espec ially under the existing Financial con- ditions. They claim it is not possible to pay the shareholders the dividends they should naturally expect from a, going concern such as this mine un- doubtedly'is. They are quito willing to pay a fair day's wage for a fair day's work not merely a living wage but one upon which a man may bo able to save something as well. The men struck when proposed this and for two days -were idle when a compromise by, which both parties- agreed to submit the dispute joint disputes com- mittee-for settlement, each agreeing to abide by whatever decision was arrived at. The men then returned to work and everybody lias been anx iously awaiting the sitting nnd the finding of the court. And now it is over. The trouble at Michel gave them something else to discuss and settle. Today the word has been given ,out that the Michel miners lost their case while the Cole- man men vvou theirs. This is per- haps as all expected in the face of the facts and the agreement. It simply means that the present sys tern of Swages will continue until Ap ril 1st, 1009, when a new agrcemen will have to be made. The men, or f large number of them, are paid bv the ton and this b.-ing a remarkably easy mine to work they are able t< make surprisingly large wages. Mam of the tnen it is believed are quit willing to have tilings more cvonl; adjusted so that tliosn who today ar working for a stated day's wage maj receive about as much as the others Ono peculiar things about the wag Ottawa, June the opening of the- House this morning the minis- tre of. Justice announced in answer .to a question that the Government will appeal two Yukon .concession cases which the Supreme court recently decided against the Government. The. premier.in answer to the Op- position leader" announced that a bill will be introduced to deal with the- Quebec bridge matter. "No other suggestion'. of importance, ac far as I remember he added, in reply to a question as to whether that was all. the legislation yet to be brought down in addition to the bills mentioned yesterday by. Sir Wilfrid. These bills were the civil service, the Hudson Bay and the Mani- toba boundary bills, Col. Sam. Hughes complained that the Peace River Colonization -and Land Development company had not been living up to the terms of the contract with the Government. Mr. Oliver, in r.eply said the con- tract was entered, into for-the pur- pose of attracting settlers to the Peace River district. Jhe Government, how- over, was now seeking to cancel con- cessions though recent decision .of Yukon appeals made it doubtful whe- ther the Governmet had the Bright of cancellation. Correspondence between Sir Wilfrid Laurier and Rev. J. G. Shearer, of the Moral and Social Reform commit- tee of the Presbyterian church of Canada, regarding, immorality and violation of the Lord's Day Act in the Yukon was laid on the table of if? House. In April of, this year ev. Shearer requested a statement om.the to who should nforce the act.. Sir Wilfrid in reply uotedi from. a'rletter Com-... n'ssioner "Henderson in .in h'icli lie 'stated that, it was Ms de- ire to enforce the act and suppress ice in the Yukon and that he had faced at the disposal of the police ie secret service fund for securing of vidence. Sir Wilfrid added that icse instructions of the Commissioh- r-had his hearty approval and that f Aylesworth. Writing May 29 the premier ar- anged "That all applications for rosecution under the act shall 'be t ouce passed upon by Mr. Hender- on nnd that lie will.immediately no- ify the minister of justice by wire f all tli o so on which he intends rocoedings should he taken." This v.is regarded as satisfactory. es is that many of bosses an foremen who have had to puss sever examinations to qualify for their po sitions, and holding as they do government certificates, actually re Of 5s comparatively true. The CAMERON TCACT SHIS principle of a nominal cash payment and the balance in instalments. Sub- sequently the plaintiffs entered into an agreement with and Finn for the sale of a number of tats-wi- der similar conditions as stated above. defendants failed to meet their second payment ahu auti was entered against them. Judge Stuart after hearing the case gave judgment in favor of the defendants holding that the plaintiffs were not IJT until show title in their own name. two years'ago ihis district more ]ArgCr meaHUrc the corn- damage than you imagined and the inference to persons reading your pre- sent cuxulnr would ican to the opin- ion that this country was far from being suited for agriculture, may Jiave forgotten that at tne provincial seed -fair held this year fully 99 per cent, of the prizes for grain of all varieties went to the trict known as Southern Alberta, and about 75 per cent, to a section of country within a radius of forty miles o( the City of Our Board iX Trade feels that it Is the duty of your department to treat this district at least fairly, and it is also that it Is your duty to cor- rect the Impression yon I the circular complained or. KMT dispose of Prtptrty Without Much Difficulty t (Special to Htrald.) June The O. W. Kerr Co. 'nave a car of land car that they have had here week. The managers report that they arc fast selling the Carrwron tract that they purchased a lew j country iS wi t- tion and sales should be ande readily. there are very, very few yields imkvil reported to anything like l.'.o j believes to obtain generally. Tn this matter T ihink you must admit the Department has treated your' tiis'trict fairly. In conclusion, the writer wishes to the fact that he has a very perfect knowledge of conditions in tho south country, and rogrfts very much that any statement should have been made which your Board thinks is not in harmony with facts. The writer regrets this particularly as the statc- j mcnt went out in his name though not frfcf'h.i'cu him, so far as he can correct it, he will IMJ only too pleased to do. tlmn the 'men wh are nndnr them. Some of tho workin FRASER RIVER RISING New Westminster, B. C., June Eraser River is rising rapidly and is ilready higher than at any time last I am, Sir, Your olxxlicnt servant tion when it was offered because they could enrn more as face miners. Tho incentive of promotion and ambition to gain it is thus absent. However, things will go on as us- ual until the present agreement ends, as several have put it, "trouble may be looked for." Then the com- pany wil hold the power in their hands and few doubt but that the day's wage system will be establish ed. If a wage of four dollars and fifty cents of five dollars a day is given, nwny declare they will bo satisfied. This is the standard in the Stales of Nevada and Colorado, and would be quite enough hers. Tn the mfintimc the work is going along nicely, im bring puslied and BASEBALL RESULTS NATIONAL: At New R.H.E. Pittsburg.......................4.12.3 New York.....................0.7.3 At Brooklyn- Chicago .........................5.7.2 Brooklyn...................... 1.6.3 U St. Louis .......................4.13.2 Philadelphia At Boston- Cincinnati ......................0.2.0 AMERICAN: At Cleveland- Cleveland...................... .4.8.1 Boston .........................2.9.0 At Chicago ___..........___........5.7.2 Philadelphia ...................1.5.3 At Detroit- Detroit.........................5.8.2 New York ....................2.7.5 At St. St. Louis....................'...7.15.4 Washington.....................5.7.1 w At Fargo ..........................5 Duluth (Game called 1G innings.) At Winnipeg- Brandon Winnipeg .......................6 EASTERN: At Toronto.........................2.5.0 Montreal .......................7.14.0 At- Buffalo ..........................5.8.1 Rochester __'....................1 43 At Baltimore .................'.___8.12.1 Jersey City .....................2.9.4 At Newark Deputy Minister.' everything looks well. 1 Providence .6.134 ;