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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - December 9, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta Page THE Uy Y HERALD Tuesrtav. 191U I I I ft 1 1i- j- K LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD ESTABLISHED DECEMBER Putdlthed ay tl-.e Lethbridje Printing Co, Ltd., tvtry law- ful evening at Its cffict, Strett. LeihbrWje, Alberti. Canada. W. A.X (VCHANAN Mi.-iiBlni Director T. PKCNE: 1224 JOHN 1252 OAILV SUSSCftlPTlON KATES jcar dellvc-red 1 year, by mail W.CO S muaths. oeliverei e ngaths, by mail S months, months, bj nail 76c 1 laoDth, delirered 35c- 1 coiitb, toy mail We. bat THE DAILY. HERALD SALE AT Red Drug i- Book Store; J. 0. Rob- eitsoa Co.; Co.; Hotel; 'Pec- pie's Drug Store; 4 Hotel Dlanvni City D'Arc. Mtdicif.o Hit JLsslnlboii' Hoiel A. D. Fersusos. Belttla t Mur cay Co.; CrtnbrooV BooS Edmonton Prorlnclsl Xews Company. v Plf.chcr Dr. McCrM- Mitchell Druf Co BIOI. Vancouver World News Co.; Shop, 145 Grannell Nfiira Co, Siie Avenue. Grauy .Hotel. t Co- hen Netrs Ajencj-. Book atd Store, 109A 8th ive. Weil; World N'eirs Co. Sutlvn Bairiu-4 HMd. St. Co. KnoV den. Co. .....THE WEEKLY HEBALD Pub'.'jV.ja mrr-wetattslj-to arBoTe' fxcu. crauii _ urannry or ths niirs ot the week, locfi ind dlatrtct 1 yeir In i oaths ja THE CIVIC ELECTIONS TilE ELECTION is or il'is !o he-hoped it and Ihe 1 Ilerald fancies that now thai it is all over, the great major- ity of Ihe electorate will gracefully acquiesce in the result. .11 is to be regretted ilml Mr. Grace did not poll "a clear ma- jority so as to remove all elements of doubt, for it is hardly lo be supposed Hi at any. one in the city wants lo go through the throes of another fight. 'But if Ih'ere should be another contest, Mr. Grace starts.off with a big vote and.it .will remain for .'the people to confirm the vote of yesterday. Mr. Grace suffered .through plumpers for other contestants and to a very limited extent, through the cry of his being an outsider, but he tip with Mayor Hanlie and has nothing to alarincd about, should technicalities make il ncccssary'lp have another'conlesl. The Herald did not advocate the electiqn.pf any particular can- didate, leaving it to the people, to select'the men .they, wanted without newspaper influence, hut now that it is over we have no regrets to express at the result. Mr. Hardie has had a year'in office.' lie nvist he credited with having made a close study of.civic conditions .and the people will look to .him to contribute very largely .toi.making commis- sion ijurernnient.il success. Mr. Hardic may have faults, but '.every man has plenty of them, and we feel sure that he will undertake his work with a large measure of civic patriotism, mixed.with hardhcaded common sense. Mr.Jl'eid's election must certainly be a source of gratification to his friends, He was pitted against Aid. Hamilton, who was in ninny respects the strongest man in the entire field. The election of Mr. Hcid was'not an expression of opinion that his .opponents were not good men, but rather that the people wanted a man in charge of the utiliijcvwho-'underslopd machinery an'd was in- timately acipjainled with the Lethbridge plant. Mr. Reid'is competent.ami the.Ilerald trusts that his fellow commissioners .will give hini the freest possible hand, so that our utilities may he placed on a profit earning basis. Grace's vole is a tribute to the'esleem in which he is held by .the people and the Herald feels sure thai even if il proves impossible to confirm the present result, that he will be eventually -selected lo serve as the new commissioner of public, works. Mr. rHarvey made a fine run and has every- reason to be proud of his showing. He, 'vyill douhlless appreciate that the pop- majority is in favor of Mr. Grace. The defeated candidates, one. and all, whether the vote was large or small, need not lake il .loo much to heart. There were -so fanny candidalcs, some of them had to fall down hard. There was probably nothing personal about ilj The people wanlcd three good men and voted according to judgment rather than for personal reasons. Lcihbridge on January 1st, will he-the .only city in.Canada under straight commission government and let us all get together in a strong patriotic desire and in spirit of to Ihe resl nf Canada .how a modern.cily should be governed.' The task of the first commission is not light. Much will be expected of them, in fact, the success of the new'system of government depends upon their conduct of affairs. The Herald believes they will measure up satisfactorily to their responsibilities. were uiumiuiuus iu "describing it us the most influential, mei'ling of Ihe cuiiipiiigii.' 1'iic expci'imciU is worthy of trying out every- where. It bring a ccrlniu clement iu' Ihe churches in closer (oiu'Ji. ihe political life which tlvey have been accus- tomed to.omdemmng iu general te'fnis-and 'dohig nothing to im- prove, arid brings the shadow of the smother ele- menl loo lo criticise religion. pnrt in the business and ppliticsU life of the country.' The Ktiuoiiton experi- ment looks like a long step in the direction'nf bringing the church iindtlie'jnasscs closer logcther. vjr R THE MlNlSTfifi OF .RAILWAYS, r." v UMOHS'-to'ntiriiic' Cochrane, Railwnyat-aiut re- Hl'hehllli is offered (is a reasoiriu out rcporlVSvl'iilcnJift'er- fnccs willi his coUeiiyiies given in report. Mr. Coclirane may really he in ill health, for he luis'lievtvTi hartl working giviisg 4us' (Icpai'tmenl ithe jut'lchtion even lo'ilclails; ll-is alsu p'ossihle that Ihc uiinistsr muy be at loggerheads with some of-liis even' the Prime Minis- ter, oii-acckiuiil of'his attejiipt lo.pnt the Inlcrcploiiinl -Uuilroad on a husiuess iwsis. It will be ivm'cinberc'il that a'soliti dcteRa- liou of'Maritime. Pjroviute ConseryiXlivc niemhers.'prolcsted to Ihe govei-mnenl-againsl Ihe policy. There is ihis'tO'he.tsaul'for-Mr. C.oo.hrane iiiui that is, he hikes his public olliec seriously.. He gives it the ntlrnlion il deserves, and Dial it is not a common hubil. From what little wiTltnow of the minister we are constrain- ed to say he'uiuierslands .and conditions heller limn tlie western ministers. He realizes of greater transportation facilities in the west, and we helievc he has been honestly trying to provide them. In our judgment his retirement would uieim Ihejoss to Mr. Burden of one of ihe strongest men in his govcrniiient. ODK POINT OP VIEW 11 was the all Ihe way. Arthur Reid got the.ladies' vote almost solidly. Dave King.Svill renew the. war on weeds with renewed vigor.; There wns'certainly no north or south in yesterday's election; ,t No politics; no sectionalism, if was an ideal election. This is at Uic present time the largest the Dominion of Cau'ada. It was built at a'cost'i' The railing of the first gallerj- Is supposed to bt; tbo best kind of -work of Us kind to be found. Tills hi Allrch Js really a product of a lonE standing cleavage between tie Church and the High Church cf Engln. a Toronto. At the lime lor the election ot Bishop In tha Toronto Synod, Itev. Dr. Cody, the Rector pf St. Paul's" vr lAVf Church candidate for the Bls'uop against the nominee of the" High Church, cf Algonia There li-ere dozen deadlocks'and got together and compromised ail election of Uio prc> Blihop Sweeney. But the ot Canon Cody.decided it Uiat Ume to erect what they'considered i'sntl-" i a" ou The iiew Si. Paul's Church la Hie result: Lately-ttera hw i_unincatlon of forces the High" church Church In Toronto'. Now for.a pull together for a bigger and belter Lclhbridge, Now that we have.our commissioners elected let us all boost for the city. L. Staff ordville was a bitter disappointment to one or two of 'tlie candidates. ___ The Herald conduclcd-a fnir. campaign and has 116 apologies to uiake to _ The. woi tien voted iii strchglh' vcsterduy; sliowmg that they. appreciate the. franchise... The seventeen men of collosal intellect" must have a-feeling something akin to vindication. No more election-for two years. AVe "will get a chance: io dis- cuss school affairs next year. It is now up to the new comitiissioners to make good OB tho commission form of -'government. I'- All Canada will no'w keep a peeper on Lelhbridge lo see how the new form of government'works out. Tlie main thing npw is to settle down to business ahdhelp the commissioners do tlieir level best for the city.'; All that is left .'for the defeated candidates to 'do is to pay their election biiis and shake hands with the winners. There will be some disposilion-to feel sor.e, bul it isn't a sign of bigness. -Forget all about the nasty things said. in the cam- paign: There is no doubt ahoulthc future of Lcthhridge. The main thing is lo future, hy gelling together in a united-pull for the city...' What Lelhbridge insists on is thai Ihe three men elected give all their lime lo the city nml work on the same, principle as jf they were working for a private employer. There no parly politics in this campaign, which was; the best proof that the people were delermincd to give commission government 11 good start. THE CHURCH AND CIVIC LIFE. A UNIQUE feature of the municipal campaign just closed in rt Edmonton was the use of aleiiurch for the purpose of hear- ing the issues discussed. The meeting.waj held in McDbugall Mclhodisl Church and was much Ihe largest and most interesting gathering of the campaign. The pastor of church presided, and n time limit set on the speakers wns rigidly adhered fo. The reverend chairman" remarked that religion is not religion if it is divorced from business, or politics, and there wns nothing lhat :i church should cafcr to more than that which lends for the beffcr- inciif of sociely. While the audience was requeued to dti nothing out of harmony with restrictions were placed on outbursts of approval, and full liberty was given to ask questions ''providing they were written out .and sent to .the platform before ths speaker was callcd.on. The meeting opened with a hymn and closed wilh (he National Anthem, The experiment in the way of bring (he Church into closer touch wiih the people proved an immense success, and tile newspapers of Hdmonlon mus't the watchword of the commission during I Ilia coming year. That was the policy they advocated-and Ihe ratepayers will expect them to adhere to it strictly. If s is'.an. has.'thp. ability to serve the cily end give-service worth a year lie ought to he able to make that much money at something else. His earning powers were not diminished by defeat at the polls, ABOUT JHAT CHRISTMAS GIFT IIKHE IS SCGOESTIOJi .NO. ft PA1B OF GLOVES Vfo stock tneso-onif In the best matoca, .whlcli arc "Perrtn's" and and the prices are only tho same you pay (or. Inferior, nljlie.a. thoyg'n our proflls aro smaller. Wo have them In Suede, Mocha and Capo In grey or tan, either unlined or sflk-lined, or more Beaconage still, with a nice .1iool lining anti fur vrlsts. If In doubL thefe are a sure trump. Prices Jrom 11.25 to 15.60.- JAS, S. ROSE ST. PAUL'S C'HUKCH, TORONTO PHONE (The ptrticvltr I Snl Av. s. HUGE CONSUMPTION OF SPRUCE FOR PULP Limit of Production Reached in United IncreaM in Canada Experimentc, With PoMlble SubititutM The abundance 'and cheapness of newspapers and other printed matter is of the most salient our .modern life, We tafee a com- placent..pride in comparing our one- tent 12-page'productions wlth.-lliB In- jignHicaiit six-penny of-a hundred years ago. seldom giro it' s-ihoush.1 that all Uils wealth, of morning and evening editions, sport- Ing.extVas, magazine sections and com- ic supplements, is mating a tremend- ous, drain on our forests of'spruce... One large daily paper In New Tork consumes In the course of a year as much. as can be cut (rom tour to' five thousand acres. If tha pro- prietors uf this neprapaper malnUlned ii forest, suOclentlr large for the an- nual growth to supply them with all tha pulp necessary for a year's con- sumption ot paper, they would require a tract about 14 miles sijuare. The demand (or spruce is not only large but rapldlr increasing.' In the United Stales, the cut of ISOS double that of 1S99 and sit tlmea that of It IB not surprising, there- (ortvto learn that Mr. Pinchot has es- timated that thcfe is'only trom.10 to 40 years' cut in sight fn the Tarloua states. Already, the production ot puipwoofl south of the border seems to have reached a maximum, having decreased from 1.78C.OOO cords in 1906 cords In 1910. This de- c'reaalng supply, operating In conjunc- tion with the Increasing demand has led. to a great augmentation in the Imports from Canada. At Ihe present .time, pulpwood Is jnade almost entirely from spruce and principally the mechanical pro- cess.' In Canada, In 1912, the aggre- gate of wood used cords, of this cords .were spruce. The. pulpwood manufac- tured: tons, of which amount tons were made'me- chanlcally. Tlitse flgiircs represent an Increase of about 44 per cent, ovfer 1910, Canada has hy no means yet reached the limit of her production, but'it can only be a question of time til.1 the.operation of the same forces brings about the tame.situation as In the United Slates.. In'Hie circumstances, the question of.finding substitutes for spruce he- comes -of peculiar Interest and It IB infeiestlng to learn thai, assisted by it grant of iiO.COO from Congress, ex- periments are being carried on In. Wisconsin 'alth a view to testing the efficacy, of such woods as hemlock andJacVnIno as substitutes for spruce In the manufacture of With regard to it he-said that If It could ir. the making of paper, we might turn to profitable account R tree which, at present, has very little commercial ratuo. 513 .Crow'6 Nect Eiprest., 514 'CroVa Nest KxpreBs 12 Flyer 11'- Soo-SpokaJJa Flyer 511 Local Bil 564 -local..............: liical 547 Local BIG: MAIL ORDER MAN IS DEAD Cli'lmgo, Dec. Ward, who gained a fortuno' as a pldfleor in mall order merchandising, died .today of pneumonia at his home in Highland Park. He had recently been siiftctlr.g from a hip fracture, the result of a fall. Mr. 70 of age. SCHEDULE 'el. 26, 1913.: ARRIVALS FHOM DUE TO AHK1F 513 Crow's Nest EIOTCES 5H.- Crow's Nest Bspress 11 Eoo-Spokane -Plyer ,512 .Local 511' lacal -Local j 567' Local 548 NO, NAME ...........Kootenay Landing ___.... 23 ...........Medicine 4'. ,..........Spokane 6' i..........St. Paul 15' ...........Cordslon ...........Calgary (Alde'rijde'branch) n. DEPARTURES ,.70H ,'tDUE TO DEPAt ..........Medicine .......----Kootenoy 4 ...........SI. e. 6 Hit ...........Cranbroolc S ...........Cardstoa ...........Calgary (via Aldersjdo) .ALL ABOARD I FQR THE OLD CQllNTRY XMAS SAILINGS >VHITE Portland lo'Llverpool, iJ.' Halifax to Liverpool, Dec. 14. Aslc agents lor Information as to through Special Toyrlst Sleep- ing Care on C. P. R. and Special Train on 0. T, P. K; WHITE STAR CELTIO-From Pork to Liverpool, .11. S. 6. OLYMPICVFrom New York to Urlllsh Ship In the 3. S. ARABICT-From Bocton to Liverpool, Deo, 15." AMERICAN LINE S. t. NEW New York to Soulhimptori, ji. For rates, other sailings. Illustrated appii' t: ncarcel railway or steamship agent, or write W. M. McLEOD, Canadian Western Pjii 3.33 Main Street Winnipeg r Agent, THE CANADIAN BAN OF COMMERCE HAS INSTALLED SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXE LODGE TOOT Wills, Title Deeds, Mortgages, Insurance Polk or ether valuables in one of tficse boxes FimTUEK INTORMATJOV tTf.Y TO Lethlbridge Branch R, L ;