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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 23, 1908, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRIDQE VviEKLY HEflALO StVEM ELECTIONS, OCTOBER 26TH Ottawa, September tenth Parliament of Canada has been dissolved-and the electors will be asked to say by their votes on Monday, October o-: 'not the present government has deserved the reward .of another tenure r. This was the announcement handled out-After a tin? of the cabinet (this afternoon. Nominations October 19th with polling a week later, The date is a little earlier than originally selected, as the government found that all arrangements for put- 'ting the machinery of election law into operation could b completed in time to put the date forward two OL- three vdaya. Moreover, it was considered that Monday would, all things -being considered, be a more convenient day ifor the general public than a mid-week day.- The writs for.the holding of the election will be sent out at once various constituencies. Hon. R.-W. Scott, Secretary-, of State, who has of an immense amount of detail work involved the of the election lists, appointment of returning officers, etc., will continue in office until the. work is .-finished. the incoming minister, Charles Murphy, will not be sworn in until next week. The re- turning officers in most of the constituencies have already been selected. With but few'exceptions, they will be -the sheriffs of theif respective districts, although in some cases it has been-found that other appointments were .-rendered necessary? The government is going to the country in confidence that the verdict-uj the electors'will'be a repetition of verdicts given in 1900 and 1904. Reports-received from every province indicate that the outlook for the. Liberal is most favorable and now ihat have had a chance to fed.the political pulse- of their respec- tive ape in a most optimistic mood, The general opinion as far as can be gathered here H that there is practically no doubt that the present returned to power. GREAT FAIR AT RAYMOND to the Herald.) Raymond, Sept. Raymond held yesterday and the day be- fore was by long- odd's the greatest that has over btvn. held in tliis live town. Those who have visited the TKaymond Fairs during the years'-. of numbers and excellent quality. In the sheep, C. Rqrnerill of Stirling has iiu especially good oxljibit course wool .sheep. The display province. There were as many birds as. there were at the recent Leth- of faiici of side showed _ birds. E. rS from out- J. Cook of in; was very fine indeed as good or i Lethbridge brought over thirty-five better fair this year. But the display of vegetables eclipsed ev- erything. Noweherc in Alberta, has -its existence say that this year's fair j-there been such another. The visi- 5s two hundred per cent, better than! t_or. was. struck with the exhibit of -any previous. The crowd was bigger than, ever, the exhibits more numerous and better, and the sports 'programme was as good as the rest -of the fair. There a good exhibit of hors- especially of the heavy draft "breeds. Cattle were shown in good birds and with them took twenty- ,seven firsts and' six seconds. The show of Buff Orpingtons was the best ever seen in Alberta. 31r. Jones of -captured the special those vegetables, which are supposed {.prize-for'.the best pen hi the show. to be out of the -range of successful growth Here were splendid ex- hibits of "ripe tomatoes and corn aud most remarkable of all, ripe "water- melons. The' poultrymen say "that the show of birds was as good as any in the In the display of ladies work was very fine indeed. Special mention should he made of the excel- lent arrangement in decorated booths Xo fakirs were allowed iu the grounds and altogether the fair was u great success. FORMER AGENT IS DEAD Word Received Of the Death OfJLT. I htve found toad Md'toiMd curs for Itbwv roAvAy will gtnichtea tin limbs of chronic cripples, nor turn boar buck to fleth is i But I CM; now surely kill psdw mod tbli deplorable In a Chwnist in Cltj of f (From Thursday's -Daily.) Word was received this mowing which will cause surprise ..and grief to very many. JLust Saturday after- noon ii. A. T. Ellis All those- who had frequent ion to travel out 01 Lethbridge by the C.'I'.R. will' rwnfcmbcr him. Am- ong all the operators' and ticket sell- ers in the railway service none was more deservedly popular. Honest, dutiful aud obliging, never tired of found the last Ingredient with" which Dr. Shoop's Rheumatic Remedy -ww ft perfected, dependable prescription. Without that lust ingredient. I successfully wetted many, of Rheumatism; but now. at last, it uni- lorafr cures all oues of this heretofore much dreaded Those sand-like xnaalu Wirtes. found in Rheumatic Blood, aeeratodtwolre fcnd puu uuder the action of thi> remtd? u ireelr M when added to win water. And then, when uissolved. poiwxipun wutei fnolr from the system, tLj came of Rheumatism is forever. There H now no actual excuse to lonxer with- nitlulp. WcwU.ud incoaOdwoe ra Dr. Shoop's doing right, he liked and es- twmed by all with whom he came in confac-c.' Therii is much to try the temper of a railway employee, ifr: Kills was- never known to return -a gruff or ill tempered answer. He- was c-vur ready 'to', put himself to endless trouble to serve ihe passengers. Those who knew him intimately had still better reason lo think well of him. While he continued to carry on his wurk he was a martyr to incur- able Illness that often caused him in- tense pain. he never uttered a word of complaint. Early in July it became apparent that he must have. a 'The most prominent- business men of "the- town were glarf to speak in his behalf to the ,rail- J. J. JOHNSON. There's fieiltk in itt sivor. And strenjth in iti Flavor, It's stimulant for the Aad a delicate to rue for IS' Ram Lai's Pure Test Cameron Tract Nearly All Sbld Sold by all Grocers in Half and Qiie Lb. Packets and 1, 3 arid 5 Ib. Tins ,_Tlie Americans brought in by the 0. Ken- Co. have evidently been pleased with Southern Alberta. The 'result of the good impressions of the excursionists has been that most of the Cameron ranch has been sold and nearly all that has been sold will'be worked by actual settlers. For the last four or five weeks the company has been selling on the av- erage of between and acres a week. j The' company thjs week purchased five new automobiles so that therj THE CANADIAN ORGANIZE way superintendent. On the doctor's now have nine with which to carry advice he entered-tlie Montreal. to be treated by "surgeons already fanri liar i with-his case. -'.But the progress of "the disease'could not be stayed. He'might live' a year. He might be taken ia a few-weeks. Now. after a 'hard. i.fatieh-t-'struggle their'land seekers around the country Yesterday party went- by auto to Nani'on and another to Warner. R. H. Owen and G. H, Porter, vice 'of the .company have' been in' the city for a few days, Last night the president, 0. W. Kerr ar- the brave 'soul--Has gone at the-early rived. REFUTE CHARGES BURROWS AND OLIVER ANSWER AMES CHARGES THE RAISBACK ON TRIAL At Taber for Assaulting a Policeman adjourned till Monday Taber; Sept. case of Ernes'" Railsback. charged with assault up- on Constable Bullock -while in execu- tion of his duty on the evening of the sixteenth was heard at ten o'clock to-day before W. A. Aubin, J. P. Dauphin-, Man., Sept. Mr. Oliver, who was greeted with Constable Bullock thev first shots in the were fired cheers, said he was proud to stand witness. He said, "I am .the con- Ibere tonight by Hon. Frank Oliver oa the platfqrm .to endorse the can-: stable of the town of Taber and was -aurid T. A. Burrows before -an enthus- didature and record of Mr. Burrows. going around at about ten. p. m. on'that-the steadier .lastic audience. The speeches were It 'was a source of surprise to him; the evening of the 16th to see if age of'3-k He loaves behind- him a young -wi- dow, his- unwearied companion in his trying illness, and three bright-'lit- tle-lads. "the, sympathy of the whole community goes out to the farniry'in their Quinby of Lac'ania has been nominatecl-for Governor by Hampshire Republicans.' The officials will remain in the country for -a week looking up new tracts which they can put' on the market. The company -will stay with Southern Alberta if they can get the land: We trust that they will be continue to bring in the- class of settlers that they have in the past.- The company lias done much in the development of our' province. "Let the good work continue. To Defeat Land Spec- ulators After Their Scrip t j listened to with attention, and ap- that the campaign of -the Gonaerva- j the bars were closed. Then I came rplauded to the echo. The handsome- tive party focussed itself into an 'at-! to jhe Taber "-Hotel and saw a jp.ane. .3y cJecomted hall was gay with ban- tack on his friend Mr. Burrows. The j of glass out of the door of the office. risers inscribed. "The land for settlers. Opposition had struck out in many rl asked the bar tender who was pre- -500. homesteads entered since Sept. lines, but. checked'in each-one, had sent, what caused the glass to be out 1." and "Our policy, progress, pru- at last centered on T. A. Burrows, and prosperity." Z. "What, was policy of the Conser- and he said there was a row and a man had broken the glass. He said -who occupied the chair called upon vative party for the advancement of j be was then going over the C. P. Hfr. Burrows who made a vigorous this great asked Mr. R. track with another man who' is -and effective reply to H. B. Ames' ver. "They based their appeal branding the statement cf absolutely unfounded slanders ay Ames as a deliberate -lie. The chair- ainst the representative of this con- introduced Mr. Oliver. "It was stituency. It was fortunate for the -unfortunate that we could not have a Liberal party that they had done without so many personal this, for while they might have found attacks on the character pi the can- joints .in. the Liberals' armor else- -didates. but we have present a man where, after hearing- Mr. Burrows this whom no attacks were made evening they would be compelled to by the Conservatives, who has admit that in.this respect the Liber- ibeen calied honest Frank Oliver." al party was invulnerable." ABSCONDER RETURNS St. John, N. B., Sept. B. Dickson, M. P. P! for Albert coun ty who had .disappeared suddenly two -weeks ago, leaving, it was reported, shortage of in his accounts against .whom an absconding debt warrant was issued returned to He says he disappeared on the MEN AND COMPANIES AG' St. John, N. B., Sept. ia an- nounced today that the C.P.R. ma- rine department arid the Donaldson steamship line have entered into a five -year agreement with the St. Tohn's longshoremen's Association by which the association will load and -advice of a few friends-who unload their steamers here at 30c. an bis absence would be beneficial. "Now hour in winter and 35c. in summer. "he comes back with the intention of to straighten out his ac- -counts. The agreement' just made is aaid to represent about two-thirds of the win ter's work. wearing.a grey h.9.1, I found the pri- close ihe soner on the track west of the pump house. J told him I was a police officer and Jhat he would have to come with me. He then threw stones at me. The first missed me while the second hit me on the head and .knocked me for some time. How long I do not know. The wound on my forehead was caused by the stone. Four etit- ches were necessary to wound. After the charge had been read to the prisoner he said that he did. not know much that had taken place as was drunk at the time.- The first thing he realized after being awaked was being under some kind of a cellar door.- A very important witness for the prosecution being out of town, 'the was adjourned until Monday morning next at ten o'clock. -Sept. advices from -Fanning- Island state Aeon, which, left Chas. Dymond, teamster at Victo- ria, B. C., was killed by timbers fly- ing- from, a blast. San Francisco July 6th, for Auck- land 'via Apia and was considerably overdue, on -Christmas Island .-fey the strong currents, settl- ing on shore and became a total wreck.- The ship's company, fifty in all- took to the boats and landed at all safe. There are. four woman and children, mostly wiyes of officers of the United States battleship squadron who took pas- sage to join their husbands in. -Aus- trJia; includiog wife of Chaplain Patrick .and family. All arc- Camping- on Christmas Island aw- aiting "rescue. The Aeon is fasti on the coral island partially full of wat- er and .wrecked, beyond hope of sal- vage, "but the 500 bags of mail ab- oard were likely recovered. The cargo, included' salmon, two million feed" of red wood arid some gasoline engines. Ono of these engines was fitted in a shipsboat to take Captain Downie, the second officer and' two engineers to Fanning Island, lying 14 miles northwest to cable news of the disaster. Some of the salmon and general- merchandise was recovered and taken ashore with the ship's boats and a stock of water secured, the supply on Christmas Island being Downie had a difficult time reaching Fanning- Island. The engine fitted in the ships boat refus- ed to work and the boat was rowed back to the island where it was re- fitted and- after a long and arduous trip, reached Fanning Island this morning the crew being succored and treated kindly by the staff of the Fanning Island" station. The steamer Manuka of the Canadian Australian -fortunately -which-is- making- a call at" Fanning Island to lend sup-- port on her present voyage is due- on It is expected she will make a call at Christmas Island and take off the, survivors of the Aeon who will be landed in Sydney by the Slanuka. 'Meanwhile the sur- vivors have ;plenty of food and there is shelter for the women in some old houses of a working- camp of pearl fishermen, lirs. S. H. Brew- s'ter of this city, sister of Capt. Dow- nie of the steamer Aeon, has receiv- ed a cablegram from him stating he has arrived at Fanning Island, leaving the crew and passengers safe on Christmas .Island.. Victoria. B.C., Sept., advices from Fanning Island say the Aeon disaster occurred July 18th at 3.40 .p.m., she -being carried, 35 miles from shore, struck a reef. The Chinese crew sulked owing to insufficient rice rations, while passen- gers, officers and engineers worked in the blazing sun getting provisions ashore. Work was possible only at high tide and occupied a week. The woman, four in all, were very plucky. Lum- ber taken from the wreck was used to knock up a temporary shelter for them. It took a month to find en- gine fittings to equip a boat in which Fanning Island was reached. Ottawa, movement has been inaugurated to organize .the Canadian.; veterans" African -war into a big federation with the object of advancing and protecting their, interests in. many di- rections. for the', or- ganization has it .is claimed, become imperative 'owing to the' determined efforts of land -'speculators- in every part of to buy up veterans' script at a pride greatly-below, its market value. Veterans that i only by acting unitedly, aact Tef-visirig to sell their land below a Wascinable figure through a their own appointment can 'they, suc- ceed iii. defeating the land .speculators. Throughout Canada-in leading- "cen-" tres a score of veterans association's these associations practically em- are in existence the membership of brace all the veterans in these dis- tricts. Each of .these loyal associa- tions has been "invited to send dele- gates to a meeting- to be. held in Win- nipeg on October 12 for the purpose of forming -a- Dominion--Association-. Dad- got it into hid nut that the'side walks on the main tramping ground. of the.people doing business ia this here town were too narrow; to'accoEit-; odate the-nurnber of. large feet daily arid. nightly wended' their Jhust- ling way; to and fro. .That the rcase the only thing- to do -to make them wider !seeing that r feet could not less So he'forthwittstaii ed out to get the sanction ;6f property- owners along: have to put up very considerable part: of They all-, accord put down document -.which will be -presented" to .Dad's 'Council, -next- meet- ing .getting' the legal the action. .And it is going to- beviiv-go- as every thing-is that. Dad undertakes. The made -two yards'-, wider along Round :Sts- This action be hailed' light by .'the.-many -people .who iare bumping up against i-: everybody else -in .their 'efforts to 'get -fromf some where to.... somewhere else r'the course of .their, .business. SPREAD HAS BEEN REDUCED No 1 Alberta Red Prices Northern It has always been a question in the minds of Alberta grain, men :why. there has been. such. a. difference ia the prices paid for No. 1 Alberta Red and Xo. 1 Northern wheat. This spread has ranged from three to eight cents and sometimes even high- er. Local men could not understand why the difference should exist. A local man wrote to Messrs. E. 3T.' expected to visit the and ..cbunc'il.--hope- get Wangle. the Square straightened out. Sir I A. 'of. .honored Gait, successor; Gait A. --2J: vGcr self have been, a rule in their.- dealings -with 'the city -there is no doubt'but what-it was their tentioD .that the square should be set. aside as a park and recreation ground for -the people of But there seems to be some doubt to. to -whether or not they perlormed 'tie necessary legal requirements' to inake; the land the. property of :the dty. And just here is where the city is iip against. ie especially true, ,now C. P. E. directors announce'd' that they will put up -two million bucks to get the controlling- interest in. the company. The C. occaaionally .gete a'' generous .fit non. also. But if the square is included in. the list of assets oi "-which they hare got control it may be doubtful if they will feel generous enough to give it over to the-city. Of course, if it ia not in .the'list, and it is hoped that it is not, the officers of .the- K. I. Co. can do what they like W. j with it. The city has every confi- CASE AGAINST PYLE, THE STRIKE BREAKER, HAS BEEN DISMISSED THE MAN HAS BEEN ALLOWED TO HAVE HIS GUN BACK (From Thursday's Daily.) Possibly thc walls of the "police station have never rung with such iiot cross-firing as they did yesterday 'The case was that against A. J. Pyte. a- strike breaker, for carrying concealed firearm, and was heard by Magistrates Humphries and Wast. Chief Gillespie conducted thc prose- cution, and C, F, Harris appeared for the defendant. Constable Si Hiker was kept in the witness box for an hour and a half. He told of how from information re- from two men he went to Windsor Hotel to get Pyle. On his arrival he saw whom he thought was Pyle in the office. He asked him if liis name was Pyle and was answcr- in the The constable him to come, to the police sta- tion and accused said he would, but immediately turned and ran upstairs. He was asked to come back but con- tinued to runi. Thc constable follow- ed and saw Pyle rim down the hall. take a revolver from his pocket and throw it out thc door. He then .placed him under arrest, warned him that anything he might say would bo .osed as evidence and placed him der the charge of Mr. Bcasley whilo he went down to get thc revolver. Ho found it and said it his. Asked wrv he threw it away Pyle said he did not want to be ar- rested with a gun on him. The constable then brought' him to the police station, locked him up and no- tified the Chief. To Mr. Harris the Constable said that two men who said they had worked for the C.P.R. laid the infor- mation'and said that Pyle had thvea tened to pump somebody full of. lead if he were molested. The .constable did not know the men by name. Ask- ed if were any union men in the room the Constable said he did not know unless it was Mr. Penne- fathev. Then the fun commenced. Mr, Pen- nefather thought this an insult and objected strenuously, alleging that the constable knew ho v.'as r.ot a union man. Mr. Harris endeavored to find out if these strikers could be found by nny means so that they could be summoned. Witness did not know whore to find them or anything about them. The Constable said he was accompanied to the hotel by two men who said that Pyle had made threats and had a gun. The men said they, were strikers but the con- stable did not know them. They pointed Pylo. out to the constable through the tflass floor, followed a argument as to the right or wrong of making the arrest. The constable firmly maintained he did right to arrest a man for carry- ing a concealed weapon while Mr. gun. effect that he and his wife were ac- costed on the street and threatened by a gang of men. He escaped by giving them to understand he had a Harris asked him if he were not guil- ty of a crime for making ail assault and interfering with a man in his home. Chief Gillcspie said he saw that the drift Vent of to the show cross-examination that the po- lice were prejudiced in favor of the strikers but that he wo'uld prove that they were not. He then asked the witness regarding the arrest and maintained that the constable was doing his duty. Constable Tvroning told of receiv- ing infornmijon from Pyle to the The constable told him that if he could point out the men he would take action at once. Pjrle- told Kroning that he had threatened the men by putting his hand to his hip pocket.. Constable Kron'ing then told Pyle to return at -a later hour in the morning and he would go with, him. in search of the men who had molested him. Constable Silliker were afraid to come to the police station and lay a charge. Also that there was no evi- dence to convict as Pyle was in his boarding house when arrested and was not seen with a gun on the street and that he had much reason to fear he was in danger. Chief Gillespie again made clear that it fully proven that the law had been broken. Also that there was no evidence that Pyle had been molested but if tho men could be found the police would immediate- ly take action to protect Pyle. S. McLaughlin Co.. Winnipeg, for an explanation and received the fol- lowing letter in reply. It does 'not explain -why the difference existed but bears the cheering news that is does not now exist. Winnipeg, Man., Sept. '03 Dear note your letter of the 14th inst. as to the spread be- tween No. 1 Alberta Red wheat and No. 1 Nor. wheat. It is a very hard thing to fix an arbitrary be- tween these two grades. The Alberta Red wheat this year is of exception- ally good milling quality and for this reason the price has been advanced until today the Xo. 1 Alberta is worth the same price as No. 1 Nor. wheat. Both of these grades are worth from 99J cents to Si.00 per bushel in store Fort William. EARL GREY COMING WEST Mr. Harris and the chief here con-[ Aftcr a short consultation the case 'tended as to whether further evidence 1 was dismissed with a warning to should be given. The chief wanted j that this should bo a lesson to to show that the police had donoi1'1'171- their full duty while Mr. Harris thought it unnecessary. "Tn other said the magistrate to Mr. Harris, "you want the evidence fav- orable- to your client.'but not what is against him." Mr. Harris then warned the chief that if the evidence proceeded the re- sult would be on his own head. The 'chief wanted to continue but later Constable Kroninj? was dismissed as what he had to tell was not evidence Mr. Harris did not call the accused but made a strong pica for Ms ac- "Js he to have his gun ask- ed the chief. said_Magistrate Humphries. returned the chief. "Then here they are." There was some talking done after the case was dismissed. Everybody was worked up into quite a pitch of excitement. Pink Pain Headache, womanly pains, any pain, anywhere, in 20 minutes sure. Form, ula on the box. Ask your drug- WiD Be Out This Way In Course of Two Weeks Winnipeg, Sept. Grey, governor general of Canada, arrived in Winnipeg at 3 o'clock this morn- ing on the second section of the Pa- dence that the A. R. I. C. will carry out the original -intentions of the .company and they have hopes that the C. P. R. will have if they have the right to ob- ject. Dad is determined to" know where we get off at anyway. If we are not going to have it he is going to find out right away and if we axe to have it we want it- immediately if not sooner so as to get to work and make something of it that will be a- credit to the citv. NAVIGATION AT STANDSTILL Kingston, Ont., Sept. for twenty years have mariners had such weather nor so long continued. The harbor is full of vessels and the Montreal Transportation company have tied up all their craft owing to- the dangerous condition of the riv- dtxe to fog and smoke. Captains of big steamers say that at times the trip from Duluth to Ft. William is made with decks covered with ashes. Big grain vessels from Fort William are at Nine Mile Point unable to get into the harbor. Cornwall, Ont., Sept. tion of the St. Lawrence river at this point is at a standstill owing to dense smoke from bush fires. It's a pity when sick ones drug the stomach or stimulate the Heart and Kidneys That is all wrong! A weak Stomach, moans weak Stomach nerv- es, always. And this is also true cific Express ar.ct will remain until j of thc Hoart and Kidneys. The weak the afternoon before proceeding are instead crying out for ward on his trip. Ho expects i.o spend about, two weeks in the west. His visit is entirely unofficial. The local authorities have no defi- nite word of Earl Grey's arrival h'cre. Last week a telegram was re- ceived saying that, he would be hero about September 2.L, next Monday, quittal. He said the strikers or the. Igist about fine. but since then nothing further has Tliis Restorative 'iins why Dr. Shoop's is promptly helping Stomach, Heart and Kidney ailments. The Restorative reaches out, for the actual cause of these failing "inside nerves." Anyway test the Restorative 48 hours, .It won't cure so soon as that but you men who laid thc information to Sold J- J- Johnston. heard. li surelF know that is. corn- ing. Sold by J. J. Johnston. ;