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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 19, 1908, Lethbridge, Alberta TE5 e HAD TO HAVE FOOT TAKEN OFF Bad Aecifcit at Nuton "Best Ever" in That District Crap HOGGINS' INQUIRY OiJttwa, June Hodging in- vestigation committee adjourned this afternoon until next Tuesday, when they will prepare their report to the House. It was decided by a vote of 3 to 2 'to receive no further testimony. This decision was not concurred in by Messrs. Barker and Lennox, the Conservative members of the commit- tee. NEW WESTMINSTER GROWING New Westminster, B. C., June The census completed today gives this city a population of this being a large increase in the popu- lation of the past year or two. The number includes something over six hundred Chinamen and about lour hundred Hindus and Japanese. TAFT FOR PRESIDENT SHERMAN FOR VICE Republicans Place Their Men in the Field for the Highest Offices in the American Republic Taft Won on the First Nanton, June can't tell the people of Nanton that 'the grass was longer and greener and the crops more promising elsewhere than in their district. They report that the harvest will be fully a month earlier this year than last season. However, judging by whsft.cun be seen from the train the spring grain is not as far advanced as it is farther south. Winter wheat is rapidly growing in favor. The prairie grass is very luxurious in the Nanton dis- trict. Last year bushels of grain was shipped from this point and it is expected that the output will be larg% ly increased this year. A young son of an incoming set tier had his foot so badly crushed in attempting to move a car today that amputation was necessary. Nanton 1ms reason to be proud of her enterprising board of trade. Through its efforts the town has been granted a quarter section adjoining the townsite by the Dominion gov- ernment. This 160 acres will be the site of the agricultural grounds and the town park. It is the intention to hold the exhibition here this fall and race track will be made before thai date. The town was also granted with the land the control of the water supply which is located on this quarter. Hence when a water system is put, in an abundance of water has been al- ready secured. Tlie property is easily worth 000. FERNIE MINES BUSY Fernie, B. C., June ship ments of coke are being shipped from Fernie and Michel at .present to Granby Smelters. The mines also are working full force at present and near- ly every miner, who comes along is put to work. The output and pay- roll for June will be exceptionally larbe. The weather has been good throughout the day, and local showers of rain falling. Washington, June do not find themselves at a time like this. I do not deny that I am very happy." This was the response of Secretary Wm. II. Taft to a request for an expression of his views on his nomination for the presidency. The sentences did not come easy. Chicago, June James S. Sherman, of New York, was nominated for vice president of the United States by the Republican na- tional'convention on the first ballot. The toal vote was: Sherman 81C, Mur- phy 77, Guild 75, Fairbanks 1, Sheldon 10, absent 1. The convention adjourn sine die at 11.47 a.m. WON FROM COWLEY AB hating Football Match Played at Packer Gty NANT0NWON FROMSTAYELY In a Southern Alberta Base- ball League Match-Stand- ing of the Clubs (Special to the Herald) Stavely, June is holi- daying today, all the shops being closed to enable everyone to see the bJll game between Stavely and Nan- ton. The Stavely Band, which is a credit to the town, attended. Both teams put up a good exhibition. How- ever a few errors by the Stavely team enabled Nanton to obtain a big lead. The score totalled: Nanton 10, Stave- ly 3. The standing of the teams in the Southern Alberta League is as fol- lows: Played Won Lost Ciaresholm 330 Nanton 330 G rap urn 303 Stavely 303 The teams of the Southern Alberta League are anticipateing some final games with the winners of the Crow's Nest League. Arrangements should be made to this end. Stavely tells the same optimistic story about the crop pecialiy with regard to the fall wheat. It is clear that winter wheat revo Cowley, June received an invitation to play Pihchcr City, the Cowley boys travelled seven miles on the track as there was no other road of approach. On their arrival at Pinchcr City they found to their surprise they had to play a picked team from Pincher Creek and pineher City, referee included. The game starlet! at 8.15. Cowley winning the toss, kicked. oft before a good many spectators. "After the ball had -been in play a minutes a mix-up be- tween- the Cowley backs let Pincher down the- hall getting through. Af- ter that the game was very even Cow ley occasionally getting away. Half time arrived the game standing in fav0r of Pincher 1 goal to 0. The second half began by Cowley working their way up the slojxj towards the home goal. By a clever piece of work by Bob Baker and Clem Free- ,man the ball was almost through when four of the home players clear- ed in the melee. After that Pincher made the pace but failed to stay, Cowley taking advantage and fairly dancing around their opponents but failed to score on account of Pincher packing their goal. Just before time P.incher" broke away, playing the ball behind. The referee allowed Ihem to hring the ball in and score just on time. Everyone af the Cowley boys played a rattling good game. Chicago, June It. Taft, sec retary of war was nominated for pres- ident by the Republican convention today. His nomination was assured before the taking of the first ballot. When the vote was to the convention, wild outburts occurred. Alabama cast 22 votes Taft, Arkan- sas Taft 18, California Taft 20, Color- ado Taft 10, Connecticut Taft 14, Dela ware Taft G, Florida 10, Georgia Fora- ker 8 Fairbanks 1 Taft 17, Idaho Taft G, Illinois Cannon 51 Taft 3, Indiana Fairbanks 30, Iowa Taft 26, Kansas Taft 20, Kentucky Taft 24 Fairbanks 2, Maine Taft 12, Louisiana Taft 18, Mas- sachusettes Tafc 32, Michigan Cannon 1 Taft 27, Missouri Taft 36, Montana Taft G, Nevada Taft G, Mississippi Taft 20, Nevada Taft 16, New Hampshire APPOINTED AN ARBITRATOR Halifax, N. S., June Al- lison, president of Mount Allison uni versity, Sackville, N. B., has been ap- pointed by tho Dominion government as a member of the board of concil- iution to settle the threatened strike by the miners of the Nova Scotia Steel and Coal Co. The company de clined to appoint a representative. J. W. Mud in the men. Tafi C Fairbanks 3, Minne- sota Taft 32, North Carolina Taft 4, North Dakota Taft 8, Ohio Foraker 4 Taf; 42, Oklahoma Taft 14, Oregon Taft 8, South Carolina absent 1, Fairbanks 2 Foraker 2 Taft 13, South Dakota Taft 8. Utah Taft 6, Vermont Taft 8, Washington Taft 10, West Virginia Wisconsin Taft 1, Lafollette 2, Virginia Taft 21 Hughes 2, Foraker 1, Wyoming Taft 6, Alas- ka Taft 2, Ariona Taft 2; District of Columbia Taft 1, Foraker 1, Hawaii Taft 2, Philippine Islands Taft 2, For to Rico, Taft 2, New Jersey Taft 15, Cannon 3 -Fairbanks 2 Knox 4, Mary- land Taft 16, New Mexico Taft 2, New York 1C for Hughes, ten for Taft, G for Cannon, 1 absent. Pensylvanie moved that the nomina- tion be made, unanimous. General Woodford seconded the motion and THE REPUBLICANS' CHOICE wage worker, of the business rnan and of the property owner. No matter what a man's occupation or social position, no matter what his creed, his color, or the section of the country from which he comes, if he is an honest hard working man who tries to do his duty toward his neighbor and toward the country, he can rest assured thai he will have in Mr. Taft the most upright representative, and the most flawless of champions. Mr. Taft stands against privilege and he stands pre-eminently for the broad principle of American citizenship, which lie at the foundation of our national well being." The Official Record Chicago, June president of the United States, Wm. H. Taft of Ohio, on the first ballot by 702 votes. Taft by unanimous choice of the con vention of 1903. Foraker Stands by the Party Washington, June the convention made a nomination ever> Republican had a right lo have hi said Senator Foraker tonigh after hearing of the nomination of Secretary Taft for the presidency. "But- now it is no longer a question of aen but a question of party. In this ray the secretary becomes my candi- ate for the presidency- and while un- ,er all the circumstances I can pro ably do little yet I shall do all I an to- help .elect him. Republicans vill now quit quarrelling among hemselves and turn all their guns >n the common enernv." NO INCREASE IN RATES London, June Canadian Order of Odd Fellows yesterday de- cided not to adopt optional increases in insurance. Matters of increased rates in insurance was laid over peud ing the action of the Dominion Gov- ernment in relation to the proposed insurance act. REGRET THAT NAME WAS OVEN HON. W. R.JTAFT, The Nominee of tht Republicans for the Presidency by. ma The nomination was madr Roseveit Gets the followed by. Mr. Bouiell of Illinois, the Indiana and Wisconsin delegates, unanimous. News KING'S PRINTER RETIRING Ottawa, Ont., June S. K. Dawson, King's Printer for the last 27 years is to be granted six months eave of absence which is preliminary .o his retirement from the service, fhe names of C. H. Parmcleo, M. P., Shefford, and Superintendent of printing McMahon are mentioned as likclv successors. FINE PROSPECTS AT CLARESHOLM Prof. Campbell's System of Farming Should Be Called Scientific Washington, June upon receiving news of the nomina- tion of Secretary Taft the presi- dency, President Roosevelt said: "I feel that the country is indeed to be congratulated upon The nomination of Taft. I have known him intimately for many years and I have a peculiar feeling for him because throughout that time we have worked for the same object .with the, .same purpose and ideals. I do not- believe there can be in the whole country a man so well fitted to be. president. He is not only absolutely fearless, absolute- ly disinterested and upright, but he has the widest acquaintance with the nations. He would be as ernphatical ly president of the plain people Lincoln, yet not Lincoln himself would be freer from the least taint of deruu gogery, the least tendency to arouse or appeal to class hatrid of any kind He has a peculiar and intimate know ledge of and sympathy with the head of all Europe, of farmer, of tli Farmers Very Optimistic Postponement of Lethbridge Races A Roosevelt Victory London, June news of Secretary Tail's nomination for the Claresholm, June farmers in this vicinity are not worrying ab- out the crops this year. With the splendid .start both the fall wh.'ui and spring crops have a high aver- age is sure in he reached. Without, exception every farmer in the district is very optimistic regarding I ho am omit of grain he will have to tuke ti the elevator this fall. It is common to Western town presidency, was too late for editorial comment in the morninb papers with the exception of the Times. which says: "It is the greatest and most striking of all Roosevelt's victories, By the unflinching exertions of his personal Roosevelt de ieated the undoubted will of the Re- publican party and what is hardly less certain, the will of the American people. He has chosen to sacrifice his personal ambition to his sense of duty as a citien. It is a noble act of self abnegation worthy of the first magistrate of a people bred in respect of the law and veneration for its spir- it." THE CITIZENS CELEBRATION-AT GRANUM Granum held its 1st of July cele- bration yesterday. The people did hot want to clash with the fair at Cal- gary. A big list of sports was pulled off. Macleod baseball team won from Granum 15 to 6. The football match between the two towns was well contested, no score being made. On Wednesday night two young fellows, Joe Little and "Kid" Carr took possession of the lawn and ver- andah of C. G. K. Nourse's house as if they owned the place, the "Kid" occupying the verandah and getting on friendly terms with the dog. Mrs. Nourse. naturally objected. Mr. G. H. Johnston was called from across the street and the police were phoned up. When they came up the fellows were missing though they claim they waited ten minutes to explain to the CARRIED BUNCHES OF ALBERTA RED LOCAL FIRM AFTER A BIG CONTRACT lutionized Southern fanning country: Alberta as a FUNERAL OF MRS. FURMAN (Special to the Herald) Taber, June impressive service over the remains of the late Mrs. Mary Furmart, wife of Mr. Char- lie Furman, were held nt the family residence this afternoon, commencing at 2 o'clock. A large number of re latives and sympathising friends wero in attandence. The obsequies wero conducted by the Rev. J. R. Monroe who spoke feelingly of the ciead anc offered words of comfort 'to thc living Music for the occasion was conducts by Mr. Alex Primrose. What makes i appear more sad is that she is young mother, only 18 years of age leaving a son two months old. Mrs. Furman is the second daughte of Mr. and Mrs. Trios. Snowden, o Taber. Two brothers and two sister survive her. A large cortege of car riages followed the hearse to the cem- etery, where the mortal remains were lowered to their final resting place and entombed in mother earth. BASEBALL RESULTS EASTERN: At R.H.E. Baltimore .......................6.8.1 Montreal .......................3.6.2 At Jersey Buffalo..........................6 Jersey City ....................1 At Newark- Rochester ......................12 Newark ........................2 At 'rovidence..................___2 Toronto ........................5 NATIONAL: At Philadelphia- Cincinnati ......................1.5.1 Philadelphia ....................0.4.1 At ......................11.17.2 police why they were there. At the police court, they claimed that they had made a date to go for a walk with the two servants of the Landseekers Had a Jolly Time Band Accompanied Them To Ball Game Very few of those who enjoyed the baseball game last night knew that their enjoyment was the treat of the O. W. KCIT Co. On Wednesday night two cars containing ithout sixty land seekers arrived. Yesterday they were out to the Cameron ranch and on house and were waiting for them. The i ,f thn e their return were met by the court adjourned to get their evidence. When it was resumed the young la- dies stated positively that they did not know the fellows at all. In the mean- and a warrant is out for his arrest. Little was fined and costs. PINCHER CREEK BADLY FLOODED Boston St. Louis ......................2.3.5 At New York- Chicago........................7.10.1 New York ......................5.8.2 At Pittsburg .......................8.12.3 Brooklyn .......................6.8.3 AMERICAN: At Chicago .......................6.11.1 Boston At Cleveland- Cleveland ......................3.11.3 Philadelphia ....................2.4.3 At St. Loui fi- St. Louis ......................12.12.0 New York .......................6.11.8 At .......................0.7.1 The bunch of men from Pincher Creek wearing baseball uniforms of a briglvt rod color appoarod on the Ath- letic Park last night to play a Crow's Nest Pass League game. Their suits made them look like ball -players but oh! my! when they tried to play. Pincher Creek has won fame by its football team. They play polo and it is reported that they are proficient at marbles but never. The Her- ald positively refuses to give the har- rowing details of the tragedy witnes- sed from the grandstand. Figures, adjectives and tears are too scnvce. Enough to say that the score stood Band. Tho whole hunch went down to tho ball game with "Father" La- throp, T. S. and J. A Harris in the load. As the crowd o fanners from rnol-> Sam's do.noit came up in the grand stand noarinf, of Alberta standing ab- out four feet high and bca'.aifull} headed out, they looked as if S'l Southern Albert a looked good to hem. They did not care much for ho kind of baseball put up by tho Creek team ;md no one b'uni rl them. T. S. olT-'p-rl to pick'jut a line from his bunch of farmers to give the crowd a panic but by the ime the Ttnoher iVll-uvs nnd put the ocals out five tini'-s them was no Regina, Sask., June west ern firms are tendering for thc con- tract for constructing the now Parlia- ment buildings at Regina. There are two Regina firm-, Snyder Bros. Co., and Smith Bros. Wilson. Winnipeg firms tendering are May Sharpe Construction Co. and Kelly Bros. Construction Co. Tenderers wero required to pay a hundred dol- lars'for a copy of plans and specifi cations and tenders have to bo accom- panied by a marked cheque for a hun- dred thousand dollars. that each believes it is the centre of the best district. This is especially noticeable at Claresholm. As a con- sequence the price of hind near th.- town has advanced considerably oi late years. Speculation has to ti large extent ceased and the land is held and worked by thc settler. It is estimated that about iorty per cent, of the wheat crop u-inter wheat, livery year sees ti marked in- crease in thc acreage o[ this variety Some fanners state that the spring grain is not as far advanced as il was at this time hist season. Others are of a different opinion. A few state that the rains luive delayed the growth. Cn Friday night Dave Max and Mickc-y Welsh will have a 20-round go for the featherweight, championship of Canada. This afternoon the town was visit- ed by a very heavy shower of r.iin accompanied by a little hail. Asked regarding the reason the Sunny Southern Alberta looks pretty good to Prof H. W. Campbell, of Lincoln, Neb., the Dry 1'jirming ex- pert. He was impressed greatly when lie was here last year but this, year it looks even better. He hasn't seen mything bettor in the course of his travels. He says he had to come here to get out of the floods. In five weeks he has been travelling in floods from Texas to the boundary line where they have had the worst Hoods for many years. Prof. Campbell expressed sorrow hat his system of farming had ever jeen called farming." It is a nisnomer as it is scientific farming, as valuable for wet countries as for dry. Speaking of results of his sys- tem, he said that the highest wheat average Iowa ever had was 14 3-4-bu- shels. By scientific funning be rais- ed seventy and thought he was doing very well, but, "I come up here and find you felows raising fifty, sixty and sixty five bushels with no system and without half trying. I wonder what in the mischief you could do if you farmed properly. There is something about this country that makes it pro- duce excellent crops of wheat but I cannot make out what it is. There is .something in the climatic conditions that makes this a great wheat coun- try." Prof. Campbell lecturing on his favorite thomf, "Scientific Agricul- ture" this afternoon in the Council Chamber. CONSERVATIVES MEETAflAlR Addressed by Messrs. Ma- graft and Ives An Association Formed Lethjiridge races did nut F. C. Martin, who represents the Western Canada Turf Association as professional judge at the different race meets, stated that the races were called oft through a wrong story told thc Lctlibridge Club by Mr. llaag of Calgary. That gentleman took sgme ;JCrci-n horses he had in training at LEBLANC WILL PROTEST Montreal, Juno recount in Laval was ended today by Judge Davidson. Levosquo. Liberal, was elected by a majority of 40 over lion. P. E. LoBlanc, the Conservative lead- er. The latter will now protest the election of Le.vesque. (Special to the Herald.) Taber, June large and ap- preciative audience met at the Opera House last night and listened to Mr. C. A. Magrath, Conservative candi- date for. this ruling, explaining his policy. Mr. I VPS was the. first speaker of the evening. Mr. Alex Primrose was chairman of the meeting. An organization was then affected with the following officers: Dr. G. W. Leech, president; Alex. Primrose, vice president; C. E. Moe, secretary treasurer; committee: Messrs. D. Burbank, G. C. Miller, P.. Hammer, A. Duggin, Alex Campbell, Calgary to Lethbridge on Sntur-: J. F. Ghivshor, G. Quibell. day before the (late set for the racoj. and told the ofliciills there that none of the horses would be shipped from Calgary. Mr. Martin states that all except Mr. Hang's own horses were hilled for Lcthbridgo nt f> o'clock or. Monday morning. The unsettled state of the weather was responsibJe for the delay. "And" d Mr. Martin. horse sent The meeting closed by singing "God Save the King." Detroit Washington ....................5.13.3 20 lo 1 at the end ol sixth in- ning when the game was called am from start to finish was a burlesque Capt. Nicholson bad a strong line-up oi local swatsters that would h been hard to beat, ns it was, they du not have even a good practice. After the game, the band headed Lhc procession to the car and furnished a short progrnmnw of choice music alter -which they onjoyed the hospitality of the company ir. Ihe diner. ROBT. WIGMORE'S BODY FOUND Calgary, June wire was re- ceived last evonine by James Young, to the effect thai tin1 body of Robt. was drowned in the Red Door river May 23, has been re covered at Brook.-. The remains were found over a hundred miles from where the drowning took place. The body will be bronchi to Calgary to day. B. C. MASONS Victoria, B. C-, June Ma- sonic Grand Lodge of British Colum- bia elected the following officers: Grand Master. II. Houston, Vic- tr.iia; Deputy Grand Master. [Tarry Xovcb. Lndner; Senior Grand would have Then- would have rn W. Paul. Victoria; Junior been no camp-followers jmd hunt F. J. iUirda. Vancou- P. H, MAHER'S SUDDEN DEATH The citizens wi! regret to learn of the sudden death of Parker H. Mnlvr of Brant. Alt a. Mr. Manor was un- hitching his loam and was n conversation with Mr. C. when ho suddenly foil nnd expired in a few moments from heart failure. Mr. was well known in tho city having operated a cattle ranch milos out for six years. lie removed to Brant near High River about two years ngo. Thc funcr.il services held yes- terday afternoon at the Catholic Church. Rev. Father Van Tighem of- ficiating. Thc procession left the home of Mr. Weigand, father-in-law of tho deceased. A large number at- H looks as though Mr. faag Grand Chaplain, Rev. H. G. Fin- wanted to spoil the races so that he I ftss Clinton, Vancouver; Grand Treas- wouHl lose none of the money by H. S. Watson, Vancouver; Grand railing them off until September IK> Sv-cretary. R. Brett, Victoria; Grand would be to he present." [Tyler.. T. Michel. Vancouver. ROMANTIC MISS TWEEDIE Daughter of Governor of LOCAL NEWS Carl Loin, station agent at Coutts N.B. is in town tortav. Hos With the Coachman j Miss Cclptnan went to Calgary on I the local today. St. John. X. B., Juno L. 'nie A. R. T. officials. P. L. Xai- TwoorHo lioutf.nant governor of y. Kevin, Chns. T.aley and Brunswick, and Mrs. Twer-die, who'others ore out at the washout near were in the city today to attend tho Cardston sizing up damages and rem wedding of tho daughter of Hon. F.E. Barker, chief justice of the province, met with a disagreeable surprise after they left the ciuifch when they loarn- The Rangers went the local to piny ofT here last. Satu'niay. to Macleod on the tic played Thc team will tended. The deceased leaves a vrife, four sons ami n. (lalighter to whom thc of their many friends is ex- tended. ed that their daughter. JFnry R. Filmer. harks, Ferris, Cnrr, Twvfnlie. a iimivVi j Stevenson, Chiswick. at. St. Stephen, N. B.. r-lopinp with j Smith. Holbortson, White, Fairbroth- David McKeown. The mnn in thejer co.so came frnm Scotland and bndj j{ Addison who recently purch- M] tho Moore rndenaking Parlors .soon to join the ranks of the bcsi- no will be married in St. bo.cn as a coachman by j Governor Twtvdio tip tr> '-.MI d Miss Tweodio is ninotoon oM i and the man a few years older. Mrs. Church on Monday, June Tweodio was prostrated by the nows oonu at S o'clock, to Mrs. Elizabeth of tho marriage. Gibson of Blairmore. ;