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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 20, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta Volume III. Letlibridgc, Alta., Thursday, October 20, 1010. WILL VOTE ON MEETING HOUR Board Of Trade Discusses Proposed Change Of Time MONTHLY MEETING Industrial Campaign Urg- eel-Other Business .Dealt With There was an attendance of just iorty at the luncheon and regular monthly meeting "-of the full Board of -Trade afternoon. Secretary ;McNico'l read the min- utes or the last.: meeting of the full board, which was in July, also a the executive council covering the 'period. since the .July-meeting, and a report, from him- self covering the Dry .Farming Con- gress and-Exposition at Spokane. .President- Nourse invited discussion information or criticism from .those present, remarking that at all meet- ings of the full iboard invited discussion. or criticism, but seldom nad any been-offered. In regard to the holding "of'the meetings of the full a'month, .he said that the constitution' only called for quarterly meetiaga. Six meetings had, howev- held. this, year already. Six Mile Coulee Bridge Cunningham asked for a full- er-explanation of one clause in the report which. was given, and .Dr.. W. suggested, tiat the mat- ter of a mile Coulee Bridge, the.- opening yto which- was mentioned in -tne report, 'be taien up: with the De- partment "of Public1; Works. President .Nourse said '.he had already made :a memo .of the naatter "and promised taat' the secretary'-'would take it up SENTENCED ix Months and ;Fine For Flim-Flam Practices Martin W. thV'train-working ".flim-flam" artist -arrested by 'the city police a few y-cs-, found, guilty by -His Honor Judge Winter, in the District Court. of conspiring to 'defraud 'John'A'eanes- land, a farmer, d? and. sen-. tenced to six months' imprisonment, a fine of or in default oE pay- ment an additional six .months. .The charge or gambling on 'a C.P.R. train thrown out on- the ground that a coin is not a gambling device. John ncsland, Sergt.- Chief- of Po- lice Gillesp'ie, R. brakeinan; Adair, a nd drug- gist, gave evidence. -The. 'last named testified that the drug's found .on -ac- cused when he was were what arc commonly known; as 'knock- out drons.' BISHOP FALLON Officers Elected President Jld- Secretary Put In Again W, A. Buchanan Delivers President's Address Dealing With Several Important From Visitors REMARKABLY SMART WOMAN vv. A. Buchanan, M.P.F., managing editor of tbe Lethbridge Daily Her- ald: and retiring president of the Al- oerta and Eastern British Columbia .fress -Association, was this .morning, re-elected president for another year: T. >V. Quayle, ;Claresholm Review, was elected first vice-president; ,31. K. Jennings, JSdmontba Journal, sec- ond vice-president; F. J. Deane, Cran- Herald, third vice-president. j.i. Klton, Magrath was re-elected secretary-treasurer. Messrs w. M. Davidson, Calgary: J. E. Peniber, Macleod Advertiser; F. W. Galbraith, Red Deer "Advocate; W. ,Q. JToster, Nelson News., and J.H. Woods, Calgary elected to the executive committee: Calgary in 1911 he was not to adopt the pre- ing session of Hhe legislature.. cedent {or lie had not purposed himself, taking it up with Vlie minister of education, for "he .felt that it was to the general "public "and not to the pub- vThe existing system .of had. prepare a writ.ten de- tailed There were a few-things'; however, about which he was going.; to'-speak. Last year they had'' done. him honor of 'electing him presidentr feature of year's convention was that a tVdlffH -Horl nrvrtn 'tlie .standard pi' journalism, and merely bylaws up oil last .school doors was es- pecially in- towns ,aud" cities. His at- i' i, i oJn-. .the i other matter, namely the' publishing returns rbf'jot'-printing. As.a result papers notices of sales b'v there 'was 'present today a larger at- j the .government ,01 .Alberta lands. At tendance., A job i present advertisements, of those salc-s prices had .been, .printed, sent to all'mem- bers of; PrLntiriiiy School .Bylaws Galbraith "are puWishpd. only in-.Winnipeg'pap- .ers, 'outside parties to purchase- the lands in: question .before people in the province .are even" they, are to-he sold. It had also been" .last year-appointed ,a committee to i suggested that a permanent resolu- the i committee be appointed'to draw matter oricpmpelling.'iall school mon- j matters, of to the attention the same as i of the authorities.- were i municipal byTa-ws hav-e to be. They Calgary and Red Deer .were. hkd, anything .dlir_ ders 1'or next year's the lonner place being decided -upon. seventh, annual convention of the association opened this morning in St. Augustin's the 1'oUowing memoers" answering to tlie call C.F, jtsulietin, W. Mv uavidson; Al bertan, Calgary H. E; Mr, Gunningham tfiai? the report .he adopted and due credit toe accorded the. executive for the work done, which it to Drlng in such an excellent report. Results at Spokane W. H. Widdington, before the mo- tion was -put, asked, for some fuller details of the Board's exhibit at .Spok- ane, and the results of the trip of tne city and the conclusion Montreal Clergyman Con- demns Bi-lingual Schools Toronto., Oct.' Bilingual school .-question is .arousing a. good Usmbnci' Pioneer, deal of attention here, and many Gowe' and JE. Hagel, News, clergy support.Bishop Fallen. -Rev. P--J. McDonald, 6f St Agnes' church .who has had considerable experience with the city his capacitv as chaplain to 'diSerent institutions of education during the -past- twelve years supports the stand taken by -Bishop Fallen. He.declares.that the bilingual system in Montreal as far as the primary schools -are concerned' "has proven a "failur In Montreal, Rev... Father i .believes; there room for Improvement ;in-the system-of elementary education., and he "comes the sugge_stion .that there should.ihe-three separate school; boards Protest- ant and. "Catholic and French. de- glared; Father an- inter- the bilingual sys- as. far as the 'primary schools are concerned .leaves" much to .he de- sired, and I say this'in no. spirit of criticism ot 'the attitude of those .who at present advocate such nor do I speak recent Episcopal utterances on the subject in mind., Throughout the past twelve- years I had a varied experience with the ing. thc-.yeairTTbut the matter should be pressed at the com- ASSOCIATION tne Dry Farming Congress. secretary McNicol replied that ne could, talk about tne trip nntil the next morning if they wished him to, but.he had tried to make the report submitted" as-explicit as possible. He would -add, however, that while the exhibit was purely agricultural, all Kinds of literature had been given out covering the industrial side of Leth- ondge. The biggest thing tfcey did, nowever, was to -lay the foundations tor bringing the convention and ex- position to Lethb'ridge in 1912. T. S. Mackenzie and 0. T. Lathrop also spoke of the effectiveness of the Board's exhibit at Spokane and Om- aha last winter. Getting the Congress President Nourse added that it was practically certain that il the conven- tion-comes to "Canada- in 1912. it will come to Lethbridge. Some of those present might have noticed that prior to this year's exposition, Calgary had been malting some pretensions to- wards securing it in Leth- ofidge, however, had secured the en- aorsement of the ministers of agri- culture of both Alberta and Saskat- chewan. One of Leth'bridge's claims and one that carries great weight with the -American delegates to the convention was that she was the first in Canada to send down an ex- nibit to the convention from Canada. 'Tae present was Lethbridge's third year. The first year she was alone. The' second year there were one or two other delegations from Canada, and this year quite a number. JBetore pating the motion lo a r I have come to is that no matter how well carried out, no matter-how zealous the teachers and pupils may be, the' bilingual system- has too many drawbacks to be productive of good results." "I think'that our experience here with bilingual schools has sho'wn us that they leave much to be said Rev. John E. Donnelly, of St. Anthony's Church. STRUCK BABY BECAUSE IT WOULD NOT STOP CRYING Hagersviiie, Ont., Oct. coroner's jury found that the death of the infant son of Samuel. Ponossa was hastened by violence at the hands a person' or persons unknown. Mrs. had complained to the neiga- of her husband's brutality to the 'baby because she was unable to stop its crying, and the other night she fled to a neighijor's with the child., crying: "Sam has finished the it dying a few minutes later. At the nearing Mrs. Ponossa denied ever naving reflected on her husband or mat he ever struck tlie cbild. bridge: Chas. W. Press, Alix; A. Buchanan, Herald, Leth- Dndge; F. E. Fairbanks, K'ecord, War-. ner; J. H. .Woods, H.-M.. Hunt, Miller and Richards; Winnipeg: H. J.- Hardie, Toronto'. Type roundiy; D. "R. Times, Medi- cine Hat: Geo. Herald, :Pbn- oka.- J. E. Pember, Advertiser, leod: G. R. Frazer, Alberta Home- stead, Edmonton; T. W. Quayle, 'Re- view, Clareshqlm; A. ;R: -Ennis, .Re- presentative, JLeduc; V." G." Foster: '.News, Nelson: M. _R. Jennings, '.Jourr iial, Edmonton: F. W. Galbraith, :AdT "He'd sT-R. view, ;'Oliotoks: Mr. Johnston, 'Chron- icle, Fort Saskatchewan; F; ;j. "Deane; lierald Cranbroolc. W. F. Ke'rr of" tlie ;Regina JLeader, and G. MV Thoinpsbni of the Saskatoon Capital, were also Geo. P. Smith, .of. the Cam: .rose Canadian; Chas. Clarke of .River Times, and W. R. Davis, secretary.' of., the Calgary Printers' JBoard of Trade, are due to" arrive this afternoon. No Detailed Report _ The President occupied the chair and' in opening the convention said that ..this Afternoon Two "address, Prac- ,tical Costly-Keeping. J. E. Jf emoer, .Macleod. of Local ewspaperj- to Municipal Ques tions, F. Wv- Galbraith, Red Opening Question Draw- Four- pJn ing trip., -Atito sight see- 'Publish- ers Herald- office. l..of Tomorrow Morning Ten the Law of Libel. C: Leth- '4. bridge. 4- Address, Our Exchange Ta- ble, M. R. Jennings, "E.dmon- -7. ton. A Discussion Board of Trade lor opened by W. R. Davis. Calgary. 4- Afternoon >i-" Trips to No. 6 mine. Gait v 'Collieries, and to Ivnight 'Su- -f- gar Factory at Raymond. t T'T'T' 'Tf New Papers Started Many new weekly, papers had been started during the year and another new daily-would-starKwithin a short tljM. These were evidences of the -prosperity and expansion of the prov- ince. of the weekly he said that he.-thought many oE them should make appoint of giving more attention to news 01 their im- mediate localities. Such a policy, he advised, would bcirefit them immense- .ly. This was merely an opinion of his-formed looking over ,ex- changes, but there were many week- Jies in the province could .take their place in respect with the best weeKHes. in Canada. "V Advertising Agencies He .suggested that the association take-.up the matter of advertising ag- the example of the "Canadian Press Association, recog- only. The-dis- a degree, be divided- .into' -two' T matters aGecting -daily-'pipers, rat-es, aad m-atters purely, the .week. .He-.SVas glad .to welcome to fh.e -con-vention two ,of the leading publishers of Saskatchewan.. ;Messrs. -Kerr, of -Regina Leader, arid Thompson, of the Saskatoon- Cap- ital- The Libel Law law is a matter of vital importance to the press ot Alberta. He was not personally conversant with the present law, never having had.- any experience with it. They should discuss it thoroughly, and if any changes arc needed should draw the attention of -the legislature to .them. (Continued on Page GAME BY 123 456 1 8 9 R H E PHILADELPHIA 125 000 CHICAGO BATTERIES: COOMBS AND THOMAS; REUL8ACH, PFEISTEH AND KLING. STORE ROBBED AT RAYMOND vote, he wished to draw attention to the value of the establishment Qt a clearing house in Let h bridge. When the Canadian Manufacturers Associa-j tion passed .through Calgary on their wuy coast recently, ho met some of them and on tell .ing Uicm he was from Lethbricijrc-. they iiad remarked on .noticing iho name ot JJethbridge in the weekly Canadian clearing hotise rci.unis. 'i ney Jiad no idea Lethbridge was of the site ami importance it was until they had seen her cleari7ii; house re- turns. They did not. know the place was big enough to even have a clear- ing House. Mr. Cunningham's motion was then put to a vole and carried unanimous- ly. (Continued -on Page 11.) The O'Brien and Nalder store in Raymond was brokea. int-o -n. couple of nights and goods to the value of 300 stolen. '.Sixteen pair of shoes, bolts of dress goods, a .22-ealibrc rifle, and S30.00 in cash .jvrrc taken. The robbers were not caught. Cfeiance's Famous Machine "Gone and Broke lack's Team i Pounded Three Cub Pitchers Chance Ordered Out of Game Uhicago, Oct. light rain this 'Noon 1'o'ind the grand stand and ard took Collins" Texas leaguer, and mornmg accompanied drop in temperature presaged. unfavorable conditions for the third game of the world's championship series. As no more rain was in sigut, it was remarked as certain that. the game would be played. The diamond, covered by canvas, did not suffer irom the wet. -but the outfield was Siippery. pavilion seats filled and the bleachers j Strunk scored on Baker's nearly so. Coftee in small buckets I centre. Jbtaker out, stealing was consumed in immense quantities; run. .liKewise frankfurters on buns, but the single to Kling to vendors of ice cream cones were shiv- eringiy regarded as rank' anachronisms Tbe Chicago players came on the field for batting practice nearly two Hours in advance of the gsme. Pfeister shot ins best assortment of curves across walked. Schulte doubled into centre field overflow crowa. Sheckard going to third. (The ground rules allow only two bases on hit. into overflow crowd.) Sheckard scored on Hofman's sacrifice fly to Strunk, Schuite taking third. Chance TISSUEOF Experts Continue to Give Evidence on Scar of Wound ;C Gives Demonstration Of High Financing With Usual Result Tonrouto, Oct. ..John Me-- Taggcrt, a modest looking young wo- man, was arrested .last night in a Simcoc Street boarding .house on .four of fraud. It- appears that on October 3..she rented 57 Bain avenue furnished, .from J. .W.. Mullen, taking immediate possession: She sub- j CLOTHES COMPARED s-squently sold-the .entire furniture to two separate1 second-hand -.dealers, j cash and a from one." the other giving her. and agreeing i TVII'i cheque for the balance on r U15UU A-x-Peic proof ol agreeing to leave av iinitv Having sold her" .landlord's furniture twice, she the house fur- nished to J. McjCaugliliny receiving the first month's, down. INDIANSI 'a FMADES ped into the dock no.tiecably paler- or irony j which till ir j Dr, Spalcsbury, Mary's was; oft] 1 that the mark'on-: result of an operation.-anthi defence" allege, the Practice By Missions- the folding; of half, of. the were ladies who fe with the- grueso'rae deta the ghastly leinams police, surgeon, said witii of-. tluv Algeria was j'a a ,.4... odist Church resumed -'session1. .The some.. one -in- possession ofc considcrabla k.' board, haying: learned ;.6f .'the., 'great evils attendant.- upon .thtf-participa- tion of Indians, spectacular .and other parades .and .presentations', in connection; with- fairs in tlie province of Alberta and .elsewhere, places and After several major ia'4'-V linked" up tlvc- main -..chain sot the analysC- answering- the junior r' for .the :crow.n, .said-- the inent of. temperance, and moral reiorpi tovapprbach'-.tlie "govern- ment of Canada' upon-" end that it possible of. -hot occur in .future. Hev.; 'Dr. matter had at. Ottawa'Jaii-d, sirir; -ply informed to interview- the direc-' i tors ot the Calgary tion. mineral had., found, traces. oat-' bolie acid.- -had irec-- j }iy0scjn( in ''the 'kidneys in the intestines Indians to leave were, empowered to the es- tablishment of 'a hew at Morley, Alberta. In -addition to the government.grant, the grant the school about fl year. a gummy syrup la the organs'examined there ;weiet.two-: fifths of a grain arid he' in the.'whole of-.the body a half a: grain.' "Is that a fatal dose "Yres.1' "What is a fatal dose." quarter to half agrain." "What is hyoscin narcotic poison. It is not'a..common j ancl its effect 'produces- little de- lirium or excitement.''The pupils of COL.URED WOMAN-SHOT the eyes "become paralyzed'and ..the .AT NIAGARA FALLS mouth an-d throat dry.. tie pa- .Magara Kails, .'OnL, Oct. becomes unconscious' and .re- iast night an unknown man shot Mrs. i n-rains. :pract-ioaUy _ Maude Washington, colored, and there is no hope of her recovery.-. Her hus- oand last week was sentenced to six months for ''stealing wire from the JKJi'ectncal the po- lice avor to buy his wife cocaine, to which she was addicted. i would result without recovery -'.jin something under twelve! By the Chief Justice: "Assuming the dose in this case to be: halt a would .the bemg dashed against a water tank wnilst travelling- at. twenty-miles an hour, is still in a serious condition and it will be some time before he will be lit to resume his occupation. MISSIONARY CAMPAIGN IN WEST Tiiere was a long waiting iine of .the plate in order to make the bats-1 struck out. Zimmerman's bijtii fly fell undaunted enthusiasts lined up at the grounds when day broke, waiting for tne ticket windows to open. Fifteen thousand tickets were available for the crowd. It was remarked as cer- tain that lid. Reulbaeh would pitch. men extend themselves. into StnmK's run. SECOND INNING was passed on The hatting order today is: cf: Lord Collins Raker Davis lb; Jlur-1 four pitched balls. Murphy grounded phy rf: Barry ss; Thomas c; Coombs out. SieiiH'eldt io Chance, wins P- i lor the and Connie de- if; DESPATCHING TRAINS BY TELEPHONE ON Cl Kcgtna, Oct. to- day the C. P. R. trains on the Broadview to .Moose Jaw ,sec- tion will be operated and des- patched by telephone instead 01" by telegraph as heretofore. AH necessary arrangements lor tlie change have been completed. j to second on the play, Barry doubled Schnlte tne' left Held crowd, scoring Da- cimcd to make his choice In advance, i woiman cl': Chance 3b: Zimmerman j vis. Tliomas' fly was captured Klingjby Schuite and Barry was held at second. Barry scored when Coombs nit for two bases into ,the right field crowd. Chance and Rnelbach confer- He said he would not. select his men he had gone ou tlie field .and had seen the players in practice. The j general belief was that Mack's choice Toronto, R. P. Mac- kay, Presbyterian foreign missionary secretary, and Rev. R. W. Anderson, Laymen's missionary movement sec- rrtary left last night to engage in a missionary campaign, in the west dur- ing the winter. They will be joined at Suribury by Rev. 0. W. Ross, of the Ilonan Mission, Rev. J. Frascr Campbell i.s alreadv in-Winnipeg to participate in the movement.- 2b: Steinteldt Tinker ss; c: Reuihach D. ijrinacieiphia, comes out tor prac ucc. The locals follow suit. .Tommy T V would lay between Coombs and Plank, j wvers. Chicago's second baseman, reel, Kling Joining. Reulbaeh resum- with the former t.hc more who broke his ankle in the last scries j fid. Strunk out, Zimmerman to selection. The Philadelphia's passed j with Cincinnati, was cheered as .he I Chance. Two runs.. a restful night and seemed perfectly rtt when they appeared at breakfast. The locals were in high hope of win- ning today's game. Having suffered in the press stand. made His way on crutches- to seats j Chicago Steinfeldt popped to j r-arry. Tinker doubled down right neid t'oul line. Kling went out. Bak- er to Tinker taking third. FIRST INNING was giver, a two defeats, they believed victory was j base on balls. Strunk went to sec-! Beaumont, batted for Tleulbach. Hcati- flue them on the luck of the for no other season. ;amc, if I ond on Lord's sacrifice bunt, latter mout walked. Sheckard also recciv- [going out, Reulbaeh to Chance. Shock-, (Continued on Page 8.) state last "Under an hour." Answering" a .yue'stion by cox said hyoscin was given Infernally, STILL IN SERIOUS CONDITION ne.arl7 oi-nypoder-' i mic injection under the skin. It-was Frame.. Oct..I9.-Conductor Millette. i used as a scdative in cases of the C. was severely in- of ,JcJirinm cr lrinamraaUon'.'; of -the- jured and rendered unconscious byjDrain and delirimi some- times combihe-J with was ahyays prepared in tabloid .torm. it was not-used as a nomaop'athic remedy in England and! .America. Jt was rather salty in but might be given, unnoticed in something a pronounced flavor like stout, beer, tea coffee or spiras. "What in your opinion -.was. the cause of said Oddie: "Poisoning by hyoscin." answered vviicox, Technical Cross-examination" Tiie cross examination of .Wilcos j was very technical and almost exclu- jsively referred to methods of .analy. isis and process by which he arrived i at his conclusion. i 'rue clerk from the chemist's said tnat Crippen had ordered five grains of hyoscin, saying it was for homeo- patiiic purposes. He had not five grains in stock, so got it from o whole- jsaie house. The clerk hid previously supplied Crippen wirh ir.ioainc and mercury. Crippen showed no hosita- jtion he signed the-poison book. At, the conclusion of the clerk's cn- irtcnce Crippen signalled Tabin and I leaning over front of the dock had a lengthy conversation. Hair Is Compared i .Mrs. Harrison, friend of Belie KI- i more, identified tlie hair as resembl- Hrinniin's- aJso the ias being like that worn .hy Mrs. .Crip- i pen. Gross examined she described unppen as kind and amiable. She i Knew where tne articles came from j nccausc she was asked 10 identify, iineni. This dosed the c.isc for the CORNERSTONE OF J. FLEETW.OOD SCHOOL The cornerstone.of the new v Fieetwood School in tiae Dull Addition will be laid .on Mon- day afternoon, OCT. '24th., ar tnree o'clock. The will be oertormed by J. Fieetwood, chairman of the ooarci. in whose honor the scnool has been named. The Boarrl does not propose to nave any elaborate cere- mony. ;