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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 10, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta Saturday, December 10, 1910 THE DAILY Paire 5 KEABY FOKUSE IN ANY QUANTITY For making SOAP, toft- ter, removing old paint, disinfecting and draius and for many other purposes. A can equals Sal S Soda, Useful for five jpurpocet. 1. W. Clllett Co., ltd." Toronto. OnL city_, -that i t -was up. to .Alii. King.'io. deliver the piano. Aid. itenlwJ the-'statement asked if Aid, Bowman's stall-meat -was1 I true'.said that ill was not. but was later driven by. Mr. Elton to an had solicited .the insurance for. Mr'. Wilkit, and beine; questioned' still further, admitted that Mr. Wilkie is a partner in the Gold- en West Realty'Company. look the-platform, upon behalf of Mayor Adams. Briefly- he sketched" the .rapid growth of the city during the mayor's term of of- fice, outlining the -.fa.ture-plans of the had jJe-enV tol'd; to- him. pointing out that the North Wari! had one-third...of the- total mile- .j age'of water-mains portion of other improvements: I Spuaking. of closing ty- LIVEY SESSION AT MEETING IN NORTH EETHBRIDGE (Continued from, front Eowman Exposes King. Bowman was the next-speaker. He, favored the early closing bylaw, pledged.himself, not to interfere with such city employees as might wish to ;and expressed himself as-in favor of.-segregation, tlons submitted in .writing to each candidate by -a ratepayer. He also offered an explanation with reference to hia attitude in the matter, of, the 'clerks, charged' >by Eioui's ir-i- c'uslpiners and blocking the, street: pr-the. .storey saying hat Mr. Keel had Mni to Gemning? Relieve that.'the blocking" traffic on the sidewalk; in' which case he had no alternative but men to instruct the chief of police as he had." It-appeared, however, that the clerks remained in the street not walked'-upon iiis explanation. waV'heartily applaud- ed and a representative of the clerks rose to thank him on their -behalf. Referring to the matter of insur- ance, which he felt had been "forced upon-him, Aid. Bowman stated that. at the time urance; "placed' with reference to: the. Draymen's Li- cense JtJylaw, -MiC Goode. or in some other part of the city, as'-the saving'by rneans o tnij, Thor- Lethbridge was flooded with and buyers. Adams had no part .in this Mayor great work. Not only -did. the land buyers come, but they attracted a still great er number of homesteaders who rap- idly filled up the country. They' at- tracted a large number of landmen who ia turn helped to boost the coun- trv. Built Jr> the City belief that -cents per hour was a lair scale'of wages. H. J. Goode was the next speaker. He had no -desire to criticise Aid. rair wage scale, Ai arose over th ht King intimat- King at the meeting beld in the Ma- f ttie 3estic Theatre a few nights ago, 'butj the latter had maintained a running j tire of comment during: Goode's ad-! ing that ,the likely due to an error or as be was sure U--at council had in- mea to jtet ceius, the mayor would be doing thai; doubt-less the mayor to had his own plans with ed Mr. nether he consiaeiat he proposcd I0 This of settlers drew a laarge number of tradesmen and mechanics to cater to the. needs ot these settlers ami to build houses for the rapidly that while the rate had j increasing population. The result is the Leihbridgc of today, a city of fourteen thousand people, noted" all adoption On the matter Ot taxaaon Su. same as ,n m He to state that ttress, not giving him a fair show t.oj servants are'" in reality the masters, spealc. He stated that his criticism i was directed largely at the council as i but his" statement was not very well a whole, but that Aid. King had seen! received. oh segregation, Aid. King declared .himself as .tit to apply it to Wmself. Dealin .with the Bros, contract which Aid. King had said was let during his E.Dsp'Tir'.? .ihrnad. Goode contended the work was dons when- Aid. j.ably opposed to A voice- saggtsced the" enforcement of the iir luw as a to which All Kin- stated that he be- lieved the .council be within its rights in bringing the matter to the King- was away, -but that the wntract; attentlon .Qt provhicla, govern. .was let last spring when Aid. King was in the city and at the time on the aidermanic board. He appealed to ment. Dave Elton Talks D. H. Elton then suggested -that in- to races Labor-Council if it couldi bs shown Keren-ing tc Aid. King's statementj that he had received or solicited abv Aid.- Bowman for substantiation'o: c. -.asmitcn as aid. had agreed this statement and the latter confirm--. r, I piauo t-o tac iraG ed it Vs. VACUUM HOUSECLEANING, 1115 Or, CALL 1203 COURTLAND so-called reform element, to which Mr. Ives responded that Mayor Adams ha-d probably closed up the houses on thet point because he was sick and tired" of being bothered by ers. A voice in the audience shouted that Mayor Adams' action was no doubt influenced %by the' affair on the point some time'ago in which a Cal- gary young man was shot-by Detec- over. the continent as the centre Ot a choice agricultural country, a city Had Mac- kenzie been a with less abound- ing faith, with less honesty, of deal- ings, with less intelligence this j would .not accomplished. jl-Jad it been'left'ior some one else to do the remarkable- development of Lethbridge would have'been delayed. His Whole Interest Mackenzie was not.satisfied with j boosting. UK-city and district, but his {faith leu him to dispose of all his i interests elsewhere and invest them lall in the city and district. He back- ed up'his-faith with dec-ds. All this eoes to-prove that Macken-: zie is a big; man, capable of ing and accomplishiug-.great man with courage, ..foresight and business ability, a man whom, the people can trust. Jf Mr, Mackenzie is to. be condemn-, ed because he is a" newcomer, then are eighty per cent. OL the people pi this city to be likewise, coudemn-ed, .for. there'.is. no doubt that, less than, tweu ty per cent. citizens--of bridge were here; -when Mackenzie came. .If a man cannot get a-grasp of "the problems of-a -city ..the size of Lethbridge ia five years he never will. He.. has p roved: that he knew Leth- .when, he first" saw it even bet- ter tlian .the people .who were .here, including Mayor Adams, would have done as Mackenzie had done if he haxl had-the "comprehensive view ot Lethbridga. that -Mackenzie-- the do so. Surely tbehfMac- kenzie is-entitled .to' the." confidence of the citizens of: Lethbridge en- titled to their support' as .mayor OL the city-. I- will :to answer -the "What .has May- or Adams. done during' this that can in any way compared "with the rendered- the city, .-or during .all" the-, years' of-his- residence; His. supporters nave endeavored but his record- looks- small "beside- the. splendid, record-, of- Mackenzie.vli Mac-' kenzie is-.placed he has -1? 'help, Leti- bridge pfficiaily, thecsame ability, ,can fidence and enthusiasm .be. exer- cised for.'s good and.he can a great deal-." I .have re- quest, a large number, of >ers; who thought this side of Mackenzie's candidature should be people. a. piece of loose .coal. te, fall, the good Father to discover tnat he- ha two -dead 'bodies. men. subr'-. sequently tn'e '.priest- continued-; pi der practical al --his. nerve Relief trains, equipped'. are on' the spot-" on- the-' Crow's Nest brook; and no lack'; ot and; "Every coal nxin'e' in is closed j engaged in relieving: .each- j rescue .-VTbe house, .and- th are .guarded closely by ..ti Methodicar Rescue :_. The rescue" ;is a methodical- ine' stf angeiy devoid: loffihi-, usual-emotlonaV -features. TERRIBLE MINE (Continued from but one of. these .was this shortlyIfoefore noon. Dr.' McKenzie. otvBlairmore, who was .a inember of the ..rescue ;party, was Drought .out alive, but Is reported to be in .a -very -serious .condition. ;TEe retraining -number-ot the rescue party have been brought out, alive, .-bu-t many..of them in a precarious condi- tion. Thirty-three Miners- The thirty-three bodies recovered, in addition to that ot the.Hosmer mln-. er, were all bodies of the original lorty-five. imprisoned, in the mine. There are still twelve men to.-be accounted for. The -Bodies are'.being piled up .in the mine .wash house as rapidly as taken from the mine.. Many of-them .have been Identified, but par- ticularly in the case of.the foreigners, this Is extremely difficult at present, as each victim has the same glazed, stupined expression upon his flfeless face -and in .few instances some of their bodies have been.badly mutilat- ed, one victim, for instance, having his head crushed into an unrecogniz- able mass. -father a Roman Catholic priest, had a trying experience in the main entrance last night. He was groping his way along the dark tun- nel, stepping over great chunks of coal, when suddenly he slipped and apparently the result of stepping (back': ground '-unti made 'rescue" work. It were -employ mine, plosion.' .j Belief "and'. 3VBS ient'pnlb.ei the cave-in which occurred at clock both bodies '...b' sequentl7''recovereil. -t Heroic Otner heroi but- labile" thete'- remains save'..' a single7 life 'the time to" relate, tbese deeds'-; of V ism: '-No further .-difficulty; the "interior. of: the ininc, .-an-d-Mt-is .-will !th_e recovery '.'Of victim; dead -or aUvcu-Six and. surgeons- are -laboring strenupuslrr in. the work '-'thejunfortiun-'f. ate m'en Avho still have a" "fighting chance" of 'recovery., X. '-A Gigantic" When the rescue completed- and all the bodies are placed in wash house of the; mine .-gigsuiticjiji-'' quest will- be held before, buriakser- vices .are Well Jack- r- 12.30 miner -in the -Frank mine; --three; miles, distant ..frora.JEtelleyuei.-caniet out of the Bellevue mine Ike Hutton, still, with.; fair chance of Hutton is the pit boss and was previously ''reported among the d'ead; "bait thanks to .the onderful stamina and brotherly, nero ism of Jack, he will in all'probabit-. ity xeceovet. Jack entered the -mine at eleven o-' clock last night, self entombed, but managed his brothex Ike and rescue him when the sccon-d rescue party succeeded, in removing the -debris' .'from the cave-in, the two brothers brought- out safe and sound after spending hours in the gas ridden tunnels and passag- es underground. any" part of the city should be given improvements if they were willing to pay for them. Monthly Reports Mr. Mackenzie advocated the pub- j lishing of detailed monthly stat-e-' ments. copies to be sent to the rate- payers to be held by them'for the purpose of checking up the annual re- desired. He maintained man would retain port if so Pat. thus bringing uapleas- j that no business ant notorieu-upon the district. Judg- the slices ot an accountant from the conduct of the audience! took off an annual balance onlj, and this surmise seemed to spot he thought this _steadfast commercial as-far as the ratepayers were con-- ccrnotl. Peter Xortii wanted to know if in the plans for the city's parks" this year anything was' being done for the North Ward. Mr. Ives could nor'say, but a. voice in the hall, informed Mr. North that at the last meeting in. Rcdhig's Hall, a week aero. Hatch had stated that Aid', '.trees were here ready for planting in the' spring'." of which number." were intended for the North Ward. Til ley's Views Andrew Tilley arrived very lat-e anil upon taking tlie platform, announced his intention of making as brief an address as possible. Briefly- he out- lined his platform, as previously pub- lished, after which he stood prepared to answer any questions asked. He stated, though, that ir. was hardly fair to piU questions up to a man and expect, a dclinivc answer whim that man liad not had lime to thoroughly corisidcr tlvcso questions. Before aa- the-, question of early clusing -rule equally applicable to the auairs .of tbe city. Every ratepayers, lie said, is a, stockholder in the munici- pal corporation and as such is "entit- led to know what is going on ail the time- had investigated the question Oi procuring running rights- for a muni- pally owned street railway outside oi the 'city limits and had found that all that was necessary was to apply to the legislature for permission ta 'eytend the line, and that this would be readily granted.. The question of a subway next at- tracted his attention. Mr. Mackenzie liad learned recently that the C.P.R. proposed to raise its tracks, which would necessitate a subway on West- minster Pwoad, and that regardless of this the city would have to have a subway in order to lay rails for ihc street "railway iii.-i lo Royal View, so that he dirt noi anticipate any Dif- ficulty'in bringing about this desired result. Upon the conclusion of his address the throe -questions submitted to We don't want your test of Psychine is atottr buy a 50-cent bottle from your drug- gist and give it you free to prove. -5 This is a hopeless, coid world to many. "A vale of tears" in very truta sickness, suffering, sorrow. And sickness is the cause of most of the inisery. Now a good many people accept grimag-hjrTig -jj5 a visitation. They may make ineffectual attempts to -cure themselves, but they don't get well. Mr. Tilley asked Mr. Ives for a brief aldernmnic candidates were handed to explanation of the by-law, after which he gavc an answer in favor of earlv closing, as the other candidates had done. Mi; also gave i upon the subject of the samp replv Mr. Mackenzie. In answer to the first Mr. Mackenzie .favored an early closing by-law, and .in, answer to the second he" agreed not to inwn'c.rc with the organization of a unioa we want such hopeless ones to let us buy for them a 50-cent bottle oC Psychine from their druggist, which we'll give them free of charge to let ;hem know that there IE at least one preparation that i's hope for the hope- less, that will surely 'benefit them. "We've been making and selling Psychine for the third of a century. We havp sold many millions of bottles in that time. Psychine has cured many hundreds of thousands of hopeless cases. We have received hundreds thou- sands of unsolicited Psychine proven Itself to the most remarkable preparation the cure OL disease. XO-T- Psychlr.e'a power cotneQ from Its ingredients. Psychine is roadft from nature's own remedies. And ihe 'herbs from' Pgychine is made are beneficial to the foody be- cause they increase the number and strength of the white corpuscles of the blood ,or she phagocytes, which devour every germ of -disease that finds entrance to the body. That's why Psychino cures other old time remedies fail. That's why Psychine 'has stood the test of time for the third of a century. That's we can afford to buy and give away hundreds of thousands of 50-cent bottles. Now Paychine is indicated in the following diseases. Read this Hst carefully and then fill out and mail us the Coupon without delay. Bronchial Coughs "Weak Lungs "Weak Voice Spring Weakness Karly Decline Cetarrhal Affections Catarrh of Stomach Xight Sweats Obstinate Conshs Laryngitis and Dyspepsia 50-csnt Dottle of ?sychine io be to you free o' We will undoubtedly huy aad dis- tribute in this msLnasr hundreds of thousands of these 50-cent bottles oJ Psychine. And we do tfeat'to show our entire confidence in this wonderful prepara- tion. A confidence that has been based oa our 30 years' experience with, this splendid preparation, with a full know- ledge of the hundreds of thousands of cures it has made. Bronchitis Hcmorrhaffes Sore Throat Anaemia Female "Weakness Indigestion Poor Appetite Chills and Fevers and Troubles After-eTTecrs of Plearisy, Pneumonia and La Grippe. Now, we don't ask vox: to take our for the tremendously beneficial effect of Psychine. Fill out the coupon belofr, mall Jt to us and we'll give your -druggist an order (for which we him f'js regular retail price) for a COUPON No. 60 To the Dr. T. A. SLOCUM Ltd. 193-195 Spadiru Ave., Toronto I accept vonr offer to trr n 50c. bottle of Psychine (pronounced Si-keen) nt Tour I have not had a 50c. bottls cf Psychine under this plan. Kindly adviso my druggist to deliver this bottle tome. My Town................................ Street and My Druggist's St.roet and Number...................... This coupon isnot good for n. 50c. nottle lo the you. offer may be withdrawn at nnv Ume without notice. Send' coupon to-day. ;