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: 12

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 Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 23, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta TEe Lethbridge Daily Herald Volume IV. .Letiibridge, Alberta, Thursday, November 23, Number IWILL STICK THE TRADES TO LAURIER I President; Gompers Hits Hard at the Social- ists REFUSED THE WEST DUAL LANGUAGE Mr. Monk Says Liberal Leader is to Blame Because French Members of Alberta Legislature Can't Address House in Their Native Tongue HEATED TALK I Hopes to Tuni Stampede Towards liepubli- caaisiu tAUanta, Ga., 'Nov. Gompots and oilier labor leaders or the American Federation of 'Labor may continue to aiiaocliite with An- drew Canvagie, August Helmoiri and other so-callfiit "enemies of labor." as members of 'tho National Civic Federation. The labor conven- tion -defcatted the resolution respect- fully 'requesting its officers to.resign from tbe civic federation." President Gompors bitterly assailed the socialists in a. def'enso of (he Jc federation. "There ia nothing wo can do to please the socialist he exclaimed, "unless we go over body, hoots .'tod, breeches to that party .Then they will remain quiet so long us we remain subordinate -to Lliat party. If they succeed in passing this resolution they would offur some- thing else, anything to antagonize the labor movement as a militant force of this country. Tljelr Idea is that the whole nation should be brought to state of poverty and ihvtn by some cataclysm they would come in-io their own and take charge of society. "I am going to stick to tho trades ibnion movement 110 matter wbiu you do. H is dearfer to me than any other Institution on eartoi I owe it. so much It baa given eo much opportunity to -be helpful OH FOR ACCESS TO CHICAGO MARKETS RECORD PRICES PAID FOR ORDINARY GRASS FED CATTLE Chicago, Nov. unprecedent- ed high price paid here yesterday for range oattle has called attention lo a condition .which stockmen say threatens to maintain high prices of .meat unless it is met by activity a- inong corn-belt stock raisers. F. A. Hoinrich of 'Montana was. paid }7.90 a hundred pounds for 20 head of cattle that never had olher than grass of the open .range, a price never attained on the Chicago cattle martat for range stock. The previous htghost prieo was puld in October, 1909, to another Montana slock raiser. Yesterday's high priced cattle were 4 year oWs, averaging 3520 pounds, and destined for tlie Bonton market. The daily receipts -being nearly a1 day less than Bt this Ume last year, according to statisticians, Indicate that range cat- tle practically are on the down grade In point at numbers. LIBERALS HAVE FORTY OF LEAD STANDING IN SENATE IS 64 LIB- ERALS, 25 CONSERVATIVES, WHICH SHOULD DO Ottawa, Nov. standing of the parties In tho Senate now is: Tho latter figure inchulas the four now Conservative Senators: A. C. Bell, A. C. Lariviere, Qeo. Taylor, and Rllfus Pope. WEDDED BLISS AS FOUND IN LONDON Txindon, Nov. Tuesday af- ternoon, E. T. Kwory, acting for Mrs. Julia Hanson, isined a writ for un- Hated damages for alleged breach of jiromlse of marriage. Today Kev. fl'homas MHchftil, jiastor of New St. James PrMbyterian Church, robbed court of an Interesting case by nn- Hlng tho contending parties In mar- Ottawa, Nov. Clarke, th'i able aiid exceptionally brilliant par- liiilncntary debater from Red Dew, contributed a speech yesterday to the d'abatu in reply to the speech from the throne, which challenged the keenest attention of thu Mouse: It was a speech free from animus ami yet ivpleto with strong arguments and questions which have not yet been answered. Dr. Clarktt reviewed tbe recent campaign and showed up utt-er hollowness and lack of sincerity in the appeal to the "English-born" and the flag-waving indulged in, Being English-born and a resident of ICug- laud the greater part of his life, tlie attack was all thw more -forceful. Dr. Clarke declared Uiat the de- feat of reciprocity was a serious blow to the West and to Canada as a whole, lie said that little would aver come of thtj predicted commercial and or- ganic union within the Empire, be- cause while it had talked of for i twenty-five years, no one had ever !got down to Tho Minister of Public Works. Hon. F. D. Monk, charged -Sir Wilfrid Laur- wlth refusing Alberta and Saskat- chewan the right of dual language, and if the French .members of the legislature are not privileged to ad- dress the house In their native -tongue it is Laurl-er's fault. Mr. McKenzIe, Cape Breton, was the first speaker, and confined him- self largely to the naval question, showing the great benefit th-e Liuir- ier policy would be in building up the Maritime Provinces. A. D. Crosby, thy youthful member who defeated Sir. Fredei'ick liorden, dealt with the fisheries and said Nova Scotia fishermen were now looking for markets els'a.where as a result of the defeat of reciprocity. Red Deer's Able Man Dr. Clarke, of Red Deer, was glad to seo in th'a position at prime minis- ter, a man of .high personal Integrity, a worthy successor to his groat pre- decessor. The Red Deer member at- tributed the growth of Canadian, pros- perity after 1S90 to the increase of foreign commerce, due to the lower- ing of the duties. It yon have a dam across a sti'eam and remove part of it, water will trickle through." A tar- iff is a barrier to foreign commerce. Dr. Clarke found himself unable to congratulate the premier on the aus- picious occasion on which came to power. Mr. Clarke pictured Mr. Borden as being weakened in power, flanked on one side by that Well known selfish patriot, Clifford Sifton, and on the other by tire Nationalist, Henri Eourasea. Tho government, Dr. Clarke sarcastically remarked, was a cabin-et of poor, but patriotic, citizens, succeeding such "bloated plu- tocrats as tbe leader of the opposi- tion and Mr. Fielding. The Red Deer member attacked th-a Conservatives tor their professions of loyalty, dur- ing the campaign. Thy Liberals suf- fered defeat when trying to assuage 'international animosity. The Minis- tsr of Trade and Commerce had spok- en of the etection as a triumph of sentiment. ".lint sal-d Dr. Clark, "the sentiment of tho Canad- ian Manufacturers' Association." A Base Apptal Dr. criticised the Conserva- tives for tlie appeal made to the Bri- tlih-born during the campaign. Tho people of Groat Britain, he said, were loyal to the' flag, although they trad- ed w-Hh the world. He could not un- derstand how Canadians could be- come disloyal by buying and selling with one people. The loyalty cry was not even good nationalism, be- cause it sought to deprive reslctents of Canada who were born In Great Url tain of privileges which they enjoy- ed In the home land. Referring to tnte declaration of the mover of the address for organic and commercial union within the Empire, Dr. Clarke said that he wished tho people who advocated It would got down to details and show how It could be worked. He would approve if the government took steps to make a lowtr duty on woollens in favor o'f the Yorkshire mills, which are much liceilsd In our climate. But that would not meet with the approval of tho chief Conservative whip, Mr. Istnnfleld, and the nKinbers of the ministerial party. Mr. Speech .Mr. Monk, Minister of Public Work a followed, and had Just got nicely start ed when the house adjourned. Ho was bitter In his attitude towards Sir Wilfrid Ijiurivr, resenting Hint gentle- man's amendment criticising the com- position of the Cabinet. Liurfor Opposed Dull Mrr jMouji ICT'S attitude on the Manitoba school question, when voices interrupted, failing out "You have your r.h.-ince now on that qinistiou." Mr. Monk proceeded when qulot was established in tracing the history- of thu Manitoba j school qirastion. lu connection witli ithe two new western provinces. j claimed that it was due to the oppo- jsitlou leader that today the children of tho tbon undiscovered west who first settled it were unable to address (Continued ou page DEPENDENTS TO BE PAID Damages sult of Chchal is Pow- der Explosion Seattle. Nov. State Indus- trial Insurance commission will pay to the dependents of the eight girls who lost their lives in the at the plant of the Imperial Powder com- pany at Chehalis last month. The money will bo paid in monthly in- stalments of in each case and of 510 in the eighth. The commission has only 1100 In the powder insurance fund hut will be- gin the monthly payments at once, and collect from the Imperial Powder company as :t penalty for em- ploying two girls under 16 years old. The rest of the money will be ob- tained by assessments levied against the three powder companies having plants in this state, assessments be- ing proportionate to pay rolls. It is understood that the Dupont company, which will face the heaviest payment, w'lK oppose its assessments and fight the matter through tire courts. A Hlairmore, Alberta, girl was among the victims. Yuan Shih-Kai, China's Last Hope, Hailed on Arrival at Pekin YUAN CHI-KA1 IS THE BOSS OF CHINA Man Called to Be Premier, Is Practically Dic- tator WHE. PRINCE OLD STYLE CHINESE .5HIH -KAI. WHIi an.escort or a. regiment of infantry ami a bodyguard of style soldiers Arrying great, hro-hand- erf sw-orrls: Yuan. Shit K ai, whose hand holds the tatfl oi the Mancliu dynasty and perhaps o[ tin Empire, IDENTIFIED AS A DADPHIN BUSINESS ON THE UPWARD CUMB Bank Clearing's Gratifying Increase for Wccli That business is steadily on the up Rrade in Lethbri-dge is abundantly indicated by the gratifying increase In the hunk clearings. The clearings for the week ending noon today w-are J742.297, as compared with last week, and for the cor- responding week last year. There Is a general improvement in business in ail lines, atyl that tho turn In the tide has come after the year of quietness due to coal strikes and crop conditions is the opinion of all business men spoken to. The view that the year 1312 wilt be a Leth- dge year is more pronounced daily. Two Calgarians Identify other Disputes It Calgary, Nov. -Alice Cook and 'Mr. .Ferguson.x ji barber, who works at the Oak-tfnrber shop, state posithtely thnt the yomig man who was murdered in Calgary is Bert Rin- formerly of Dauphin, Man. Ag- ainst their opinion is that of T. G. Ardell, of tlie Sun Life Insurance of- fice, who says positively that the dead man is not Rintoul. All three are positive, so the story is given for what it is worth until corroborated. Father Hears the News Dauphin, Man., Nov. reached here tonight that an unknown young miin was found murdered in Calgary, supposed to be Bert Mlnlonl, sou of Wnl. Rintoul, one of the old- timers of Dauphin. Mr. Hintoul re- cently received n letter 'from his son at Calgary, written on 'the 16th inst.., staling he expected to be through in ir few days with the work be was on with the G.T.P. surveyors. Mr. Rin- toul is much upset by the rumors, which, however, have not yet been confirmed, though the Calgary police department have been wired for full' particulars. Thos. Jordan is leaving tonight for Calgary to investigate the report. The Body Identified Calgary, Nov. 23 man murdered in Calgary on Tuesday mor- ning; has bc'en identified as .lohn Jlid- dleton, a young man who worked on a ranch nenr Cochnine, Atta. GREATEXH1BIT A ATSPOKANE SHOW TRAIN FELL THROUGH BRIDGE Catastrophe in France In Which Twenty Ar.c Dnnvned Sail .Mur, France, Nov. passengers, it is estimated, -lost their Fine Apples and a Wealth of En- 'tcrtainnient i Wash., Nov. 22. The whole city has .been given over to glorification of the emperor through the plunging: oT a'train I fruit, the festivities Incident to the into the 'River Thonot tb'is null'liing- fourth National Apple show and En- i owing to the breakdown of a liriilge akops jubilee, beginning at 10 o'clock i U'" railway at Montrcuil- Itlw morning of November 2.1, contin-i in tllc of Hamc Loire. The train, whicli had started nine untl 10.30 o dock the n ght of I, b ifrom Angois, was November 30. Arrangements have cl. u carriel, 100 passengers. While bean made to entertain from crossjng the bridge over the Thonot to visitors during the week, j structure, which hail been greatly Tho apple show itself is complete i weakened by recent floods, jt broke, in every detail, and every class in tbe crashing with tlie whole of the cars competition for in cash and j into the swollen stream, otlwsr prizes has been filled. The Many Of the passengers succeeded in chief contests will be on carload getting out of the cars through the packs, district displays and the mini-1 trjed to save thorn- erous box and plate exhibits. The i scIVM to tops of trees NO DANGER OF BRYAN DROWNING New York. Nov. from-the stranded steamer Prlnz Joachim, whicli ran on the rocks at Atwood Key, a remote island of the, Bahamas yesterday, was Inckng early today, wlroteas operators in this city-being tillable lo get into communication with the boat because of interference of other aerial messages. Officials o'" the Hamburg-American line'say that tlie oigMy-scvcn pasaon- gflrs, among whom (he Win. .1. Bryan, big wife and grnmlcnlld, sre in no danger, as the steamer S. Guralha, of tho Ward line, was by 111'.! Joachim Isat ninht, ready to transfer board o'f Judges, headed by C J. Srn.el v surface of .of began work on No- vember will; announce the ii- L CAN CARRY A SWORD London, Nov. II. Hemming and H. J. -Mucleod of McGiK Univer- sity have qualified for army commis- sions. NAT GOODWIN IN BUSINESS VENTUR! wards on November 27 a.nd 2S. The programme of entertainments arranged by the Mystic Order of En- 1 akops for the week is more "elaborate than anything yet attempted in this part of the Northwest. There will be six parades and street amusements. costing more than concerts by .1 massed band of 015 musicians .from 32 communities in Washington, Oregon, Idaho and Montana, the