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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - November 14, 1908, Lethbridge, Alberta UITHtNIDOI. ALMRTA, 'tATUWDAV. NOVIMtlW IWt WATCH In buying a 'w'atch our advice is to buy the best movement your purse will allow, then Keleet n case, to protect the movement. The case may cost one or many dollars, but it is the works on which 3'on depend for ,the tiiqe. It is oar busiii^so to know watches, htkI we will be pleased to explain to in-tendmg buyers the good points of different makes Our Fine Watch Repftiring Department is one to which we wish to call your special attention .as wo do not allow a piece of work fo leave our repair department unless it passes a rigid inspection and 18 thoroughly satisfactoiy hoth to our customer ar.d ourselves. R. A. Wright The Jeweler PlMMs 165 166 ISSUER OF MARRIAGE UCENSES A TRIBUTE FROM A FOE POLITICAL (Winnipeg Free Pros.s!) Much more tragic is tlio sudden taking off of Hon. J. H. Agnew, who (lies untinu'ly in the full Hush ol rarly manhood, on the thrivshold of a careor which would have beon highly creditable to Iiinist'lf and useful to the province. Mr. Apncw was a man whom the province could ill afford to lose; for he was a type of the pub-lie man who will in the future alone be able to command the re.specl and conlidenco of the electorate. There is' no province in Canada where political feeling runs higher than in Manitob.a-and for this the reiusons arc well known. Nor is tliere a Government, federal or provincial, which is a subject of sharper criticism or more vigorou.s assault tban the Rob-lin goverinnent-for which there are also gooti reasons. But tlie closest seirch of the records since he became provincial treasurer four years ago, wr)uld fail to find a sinple liarsh stat^^'ment about, or reflection upon, Mr. Agnew. He had the good will, the confidence, and the respect of his linlilieal opironents; and h.' recipru eated Ity treating them with a courtesy and consideration which wa.s deeply appreciated by them. Mr. .Vg new bore in and out of politic.-, witli out reproaeli, tlie "grand old name of peiitleiii.aT," and his rewani wji... the regard and respect of all whe knew him or had occa.-^ion to note tin manner in wliicb li public duties. THE BIGGEST AND SMALLEST MAJORITIES CoaL Ice and : drayingI Western Transfer Co. LONG BROS.Proprietors Office opposite Balmoral (Toronto Saturday Night.) The mucli studied election returns sliow that in most of the constituencies heavy votes were polled and exceedingly large majorities rolled up in a number of cases. Mr. Vcrville. the Independent-Liberal-Labor mem-l)er-olect for Maisonneuve, the eiust-ern suburb of Montreal, leading with a majority of over four thousand-as many votes as are usually on the. en;-tire list of an average rural constituency. Looked at from the opposite standpoint-from that of the candidate who fared tlie worst-first place must be iiiven to Mr. Cotton, the young lawyer "who ran a.s an Independent against the Hon. Sidney Fisher, and .Mr. Fisher's straight Conservativ.' np]Kinent. Mr. Fisher had a majority if 320, while Mr. Cotton polled nine votes in all, just enough to make up a baseball team. Of course, Mr. Col-ton lii.ies his deposit, but, what i.s worse lie owns a local newspaper, and beca\ise of certain stal-^ments made in that paper during the campaign, not wliolly cliiig faet, by the nv.iy, that the second baronet, Sir .roliii Johnson, once had a house, on the site of the pre.ieiit Honseeours Market, as is reeoriled on a tablet ereeted on the east end of that building. Sir John's portrait is in tlie Chateau de liauiezay, as well as one or two fine speeiniens of the old-fa.shiotied dinner service that one.' belonged lo hini. Tho Liothtiridso Trades and Labor Council mot ia the Labor Hall Thur.l-day iiiKbt Sid Duuchm picsldiiiK. Thorc wore also present-Dros. Tuckwoll, H. 'I'ipcs, Hitchie, Dcsoi-encourt, Ilnura-liuu, (Juigloy, Kolsoy, McCormack, Jiiglo, Doyla, Oihnour, S. r.arson, W. Symoiids. The Secretary ivportod ImviuK ru-cciveil several outstapdliig donations to the l.4ibor Day Fund, and tho coinmittoij wore enabled to close tbfir report in tho following term.9, "Owing to tho liberality of the morchnnts and others in the city wo are ploas-rti to say Hint dospile our heavy expenses incurred on I.,nbrir I>ay, wo were able to meet all liabilitloa." In accepting the report u hearty vote of thanks was tendered the committee for the satisfactory maimer In which they had carried out the program. The .Secretary brought up the mat-tor of the Socialist part.y having the uso of hall on Sundays, lie state^l that tlio auditing comnilttco were to have mot on Sunday Inst but while he was wailing for the memhors of this coniiniltee to turn up, the Social ists put in an appearance. They ^ore untler the impression thoy had the of the hall every Sunday, and it this wore so it placed the Trades and Lalior roimcil in an unfortunate position; as if hoth. the latter de!�t.T�,l the hall on Sunday they were roquir-oil to ask pornii.ssioii from tho Social ists. As the latter paid no rent, ho thought some new arrangements should bo made. A Delegate-The Socialist Party wore prepared to vacate in favor of tho Councilf '� One iiiember thought as it was a; diiricult matter for the Socialist Forty to k.iow when the Council required tho hall, or vice versa, a post canl to the .secretary of the party woulrt oiilighton them as to whether tho.v should moot or not. Anotlior member thought that tho Socialists were expecting too much fiM- nothing and should at least pay for tho coal. SKXIl IX THK Bn-L This Was met with the retort "Send in your liill. Tho Trades and Labor Council voted the" of the hall free to tho Socialist Party. We are not broke." .V fornior motion regarding tho frco use of the hall to the Socialist Party was rescinded, and thereafter a hearty vote of thanks was extended tho Council for hel|)ing the Socialists through tho initial stages of organization. .V delegate from the Federal Labor union mentioned that a non-union man had beon working on a certain liuilding. but was ultimately persuaded to join tho ranks of unionism. In this ro.ipect tho Carpenters also had beon having trouble. One non-union man,had been working, but after the delegate had received the authority of the boss of the Jolj on tlio subject. th� man decided to sign the application form for membership. , mjILDl.Vfi THADKS ALUANCIO trades unionism on tho other. tlo would not caro to procond with the publication without tho sMppofI of lioth. lie luul liitondod to "keep tho llapor open for .Soclultsni and trades unionism, but as there was an apparent antagonism, he did not fool like storting the iiapcc to I050 tho support of either one side or other as both wore necessary to uioku tho paper a success. . A dologato m\\i\ ho would not caro what it was so long as It was a labor paper. Ho instanced one paper which was run on lairoly trades union linos. Ho thought, Socialists should bo criticized as they wore not [xsrfcct by any means. If tho latter got a column to tho subject, ho thought it would give trades unionists a chance to .see what thoy meant. Flo wanted to -soo a paper of this kind as it would bo an imiiort-out factor in woaiiiiig the workers from the political pai-ties. Thoy would always have dilTeronces and ho asked tho delegate to reconsider his decision. , KviMitually it was left over until ho had interviewed the .Socialists on tho subject. , UNION LAIIKI. ON POLICY The (ire policy e.xpiring in the near I'uturo, it was dociilod to ronow same, after inquiries had been made to sco if tho union label could bo attached to ih� printing of tho policy. THK UIOCENT CCINVIONTION A Delegate-"Wliot stand does the Trades and Labor Council take towards tho Convention?" This query brought out a long discussion, in which several delegates claimed that the council had tho right to levy an assessment to a.ssist tho In aiiciiiiiig rommitteo are rcr|U0sl 'of union carpenter.s working with iion-j ed to meet in the Labor Hall on Sun union jiaiiiters. and suggested as :i da.\- no.xt al 2.110 for tho purpose of solution, the I'ormatioii of the Duild- auditing the books. ing Trades .Vlliance and the closed; _ shop. A iiieinber said it was a dillicuU 4 Wc have jnsl nnlouded n carload of Trunks Valises The shipment includes a ^vide raiif^e in hoth style and quality A Large Block of Robes, Blankets Gloves (Sh MUts The Prices Will Suit You Have Just Been'Received A. E. EASTON (& CO. job to (inrnaUonal boundary, along Ilia Old Man'River valley, to'Can-more and .'Vnthracite, and via the Cascade and Red Deer rivers to the North SiMkatchewan, and on to the eastern base of the Rocky Moun-taiiis,V which charter jiowers have since been renewed from iimo to time. Of the comjianies amalpamat-ed as the A. R. & L Co., the original was the Northwest Coal and Navigation Co. operating uiid. When the Great Northern Ry., acquired the Great, Falls and Canada Ry. in 1902, the guage of that lino, as well as tlio lino from Conttfl to Lethbridge, v.-as also changed to standard. The comp;iny has outstanding $3.-t.')0,000 of common stock, and $4,337,-!75 of bonds, a total capitalization of .'>7,5fl7,975. It received sul>sidics from the Dominion Government in ca.sli amounting to $148,000 in addition to l,II4,;iGa acres of land voted to the 'everal companies. Of the land sub-tidies a considerable area was spt wis'"''"'' Dnnmore- Par!iani^it"nuth.ii'I !;''''''''"!''!^'- ^^ns ^old to the CP. izcd the changing of llie guage of tbe line, and application of certain Imperial Acts lo t!ie oi)ei'ations of tbe eompany if the property of the North Western Coal and Navipalioa Co. were iiureliased. In 1892 an act was passi'd authorizing the construction of extensions of the railway, and the construction of irrigating works for the purpose of reclaiming lands grant-'d under the snbsianies. The rolling stock owned by the company of two passenger locomotives, three freight locomotives, two switching lo-loniotives, five passenger cars, 64 f eight cam and nine cars in the eoinpany's service. Fathers and mothers, do not quar-lel, al any rale not in the presonc* sell or lease I "f y"'"" children. If you must say to the C.P.R. , i'lean and spiteful things to each oth-1893; to enter j'i", at least go into a room by your-the C.P.R. or 1'^''^f-'' and do not teach .vonr chlld- the Calgary and Kdmoiiton Ry., i,, j 'en the unpleasant art of wrangling. 1901 : to ainalganiate with the St. ; Mary's River Ry., in 1903, nnd to ! imalgamation with the A. R. k I. Co.' in 1904. while acts affecting the finances of till' company were jiassed in IH91 and 189,'). The Canadian North-West Irrigation Co., was in- 1 corporated for the purpc^.se of con- j ilnietiiig irrigation canals and de- ! veloping the land grants earned by � railways. the constructi.m of th The St. Mary's River Ry. was incor-; porated by the Dominion Parliament ill 1900, the time for the construction.1 being e.xlended by an act passed in � 1903, and cash sub.-idies svere voted ' in aid of the construction of the lines; authorized in, the same years. In ! 1904 an act was iiassed providing for; amalgahnlion with tbe A. R. &'l. Co.'' The railwa>'Vi constructed under these several charters included the ^ line from Lethbridge to Dnnmore i Junction, Alberta, IOC.8 miles, which j was sold to the C. P. R. several years 1 igo. The company also controlled or j owned the Great Falls and Camida j Ry. from the Intern'tl. boundary to; Ihe guage of that line, as wcdl as! Great Falls, i\lontana. wliieli in 1902 �.vus sold lo the Great Northern Ry.. U.S. The remaining lines of the company have a total length of 111.82 j mih-s, with iLoO miles of yard I Ir.ick and sidings, 0.53 miles of spurs, 1 �Old trackage rights over I.GO miles of j C.P.R. line.s. The lines extend from! Lethbridge to Coutts, .-Vita., at the Inti'rnational boundary, where e iii-iieclion is made with the Great l'"alls SINGING. I Miss Ursula Archer, pupil of tbi^ I Celebrated Ic-aelier, William Sliuke-1 speare, will receive pupils in singing  and voice production. Also engage-! meiits for Ballad Concerts, At Homoa, I etc. For (urlhor information address | the Lethbridge Conservatory of Music. DR. C. C. CRAQQ Physician and Surgeon. Phone OfHce 125. House 94. Office hours-9 to 11 a.m., 1 tSO to i :30 p.m., 7 to 8 p m MODEL :i I BAKERY : Round St. Phone ISl;: ;; SCHWEITZER BROS., Proprietors , ., , and Canada Ry. (Gri'at Northern Kv., Greenway was the only candidate pro ,t o , ,,> . 1 it c- i- , , , , ' U-S) bi).12 milis, and from Stirling to liosod at the nomination meeting at' Varna Imt the Conseivalives Unshrinkable U nderwear can't ravel. It is knitted by _ machines that lock every stitch. We^tand ready tQ give you a new garment forany Stanfield's Undcr'wcar that ravels, just as we will replace any Stanfield's Underwear that shrinks. Sizes from 22 to 70 inch chest-in light, medium and heavy winter weights. Your dealer vill iikely have your size and weight. If not, he can get them for you. C.irdst'in, Alia., 40.70 miles. All I tliese lines were originally construct-wild wht^ii tho.v discovered that their: nominee bad dealings with the enemy. ROW OVEIl INTUODCCTION fireenwiiy went to I'lirliainont, bm dilUcullies arose as to who was to int roduco the now member lo tho House, on account of the somewhat double-barrelled nature of his allegiance, and caucus after caucus of both iiarlies was In.'ld before an ai-raiigemeiit was made. Tho time b.v which tho nuuiibers had to be present in order to draw their sessional in-domnit.v was drawing near, and ^Ir. Greenwa.v threatened to walk into tho House uiiintroduced. "it had been a-greed that he Was to lie introduced b.v a Conservative and a Reforuier, and Thomas I'^arrow nncl Kdward Illake had been naiiied, lait Mr. Blake wanti'd to do tho introducing and Jii'ie was another dilbeult.v . The Conservatives insisted that as Groenwa.v was their representative In- must be introduced by one of thu luirty's supporters. Fiimll.v a inember from lliiliHli (Columbia, a ^f''- Do Cosmos, of somewhat unproiiounced leanings, was agreed upon as a compromise, and aceordiiigl.v (ireenwa.v was introduced by Karrow and De Cosmos. Before Mr. Greenwa.v left this countr.v for the West he threatened on one occasion he run as a Reform candidate, so that his later cruver-slon to Liberalism was luW uiie,\-pect-ed. STANimDS umited 134 trdbo, H.S. Choosing an Overcoat- Taste must determine the particular style of out and the x)!ittern of the fabric. But there are other ESSENTIALS which taste should not decide: the fasliioii, the fit, the construction and workmanship. For these you must rely upon the maker. Choose a Sanfbrd Coat and you will get satisfaction. Hanford Clothing has always held tiie leading place in Canada, W. E. SANFORD HAMILTON, ONT. MANUFACTURING CO. Limited WlNNlPEfi, MAX. Ml Clothes Cleaned and Pressed and made to look like NEW MARn JOHNSTON Bebina Balmoral Hotel Phone Hi Goods Called for and Delivered ;