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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - February 4, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta ';l"t.ottS: Crabb Strwt. tethbrid�ei'AIb�rt.. C^mU - ^dvtrtltlng Circulation Job.- Dflpta. -1252 tiller,!' OA'ltY.�UBS6RIP^ipNjRATti ,,jpe!>r,,deJJvered ,.......M.OO t'mput|>�,d0livei�d.....tStM, 1 jW; by"i�aii\.....;:.'�.o�' ' S montha. by a�'.l ..'.....� l>oa(Ii�. deii^wed ..... Vm$, J^wontlJ. deln*r��i ...�Sc . ---, .. _ -^fi^ia ci.anstd aa M d�rtwAtt.Y HKKALP TON MLf AT .4 C uontbaT in i\4v�ac* .. .'.Tilnehtr CrMit'^B. J. MlteMi ; ^T�bar^We�tUkko Brei. ^-Cardatcn^-Alborto Pros  ' * Book Co. - , rtrnlt. . Zi-fVwtit Cranbreoh* C-Btatlto * Clartahilm-O. L. XaUwkft arMty,U((�-J>r. Tutfum. OI�n��n�^Xlty-Pr. PAW'� , ^Iini�{Slor�. f. MtdWri*lM�t-L. M-NoetlM�i VdiiMHVor,.; a. . C-Www ' WWo'Newa Co. ,� MtnnMpoUb-^BTowD * Brum ; gi� itHBtC ... 'AIM M all G. f. N. train* , '^''^^'^''''^mmtlT ''ls'.''PBO'*BXBi.B ^.there be' a fetr defections trora Liberal'ranks In the Com- ^______ e reciprocity matter, it is i^.'^ilmoit certain t��t these losaes will '>.>1'lrom.tbe Conservatire lanks. The>lat-3',|"tfr.party haa airefdy bold several cau-^' '>�u�ei'to endeavor to come to ,a parly , : ttMd'on ;.the-issue, but so far with-fl >�uV success. The party seems hope-'/�t'^kwly divided on the question, and it lis'snn'ounced that the party as a party Ar>;^HlVtako' no' stand whatever on the A ii(Bue.v Without retard, for party tra- ;2n;i|Ui4ns-or previo.u8 policies the �.m- f'^J.^f* ' '^ers of the party will speak and^,TOte the United 8ta,tes. "j^-.i^^m"' ipH. , . -______ ' ' '' FOR THt 06|fMNMtNT ^ as they please,""'which,probably, nkeans that they trill endeavor to reflect in the , This situaUon is very satisfactory from th? stiindpomt of the government, not'ioWuch because it.will have the support of s number of Its regular bpiibnents'-iil the House. b,ut because it lndlcates~the wishes of the'peopTfe. It shows' thVt public opinion is so ��0BC ih favpr of the agreement that U'coinpels' party^ men to leave their party to support it. Public opinion UBdonbtedlyJs in favor of the arrangement the government has made �itb PREtERVE ' vlrr*KJU PKiiSJiHVA'riON of historic landmarks;i8 oneof the;duties or any people, 'to the man who s . is''old of sentiment It does not look 'f,^?^j'fke'an important matter. But it must 'S'"f*1KB- recognized that one of tlie best CW^viy^M make .history is 'to bear In inliiil past history, and this can be done nd''small way by preserving places '^^^;tlB"ariiave-been'1d�rtltled with the^mak ^ nts of history i-% )^Up;-lh Edmonton' there sttll stands '^"j '.^tUc'oJa Hudson's Uay Company^-fort, 'j?k't\icH was bull' one hundred and twen "v �'/tV;n've jeai-8 ago, and is still in a fair *, cSiale of preservation; It belongs to .Vtho?'provinclnl government, whifch is f 1( .\ , assumed hy the four largest re-^',."''|lgious denominations in.'the iwntry, - > > with aid from tl>p Fi'tleial govenimeni for'their schools, For some time It '�'T'-bissbeen felt tliat tU^ recoinpense iWdVtht churehes l.y the govevnwenl I \'not sufficletU to enabjf, tUeni to, ''''aing'uct the work -m it hhould be done, i HISTORIC tlANOMARKS ured Tiie old Hudson's Uay posts, the' early^ "Mounted I'ollce forts arid simltnr.'buildlngs should be secured by the^govemmen't; iu not already'owued by4tiiero;'lsiioiild be put into the best posstblei state ot preservation ahd matntatned and cared for. Monuments to dead heroes, whether placed where the heroes lej^, pr not are all right and serve i^ood^purpose in instilling and iBcreastng patriotic sentiment." But tta�ii:p|ae�Bikwhere:: history was made and:xwhere;tbe men lived who made the fiistory; appeal much mofe strongly to the'peopj[e^\ and have a greater value in >nuking ithe: proper jjatrlotic fplrit tnat should he In the people. Allii'uch Jliacek; that Alberta has should he se-OUredfaadii^^iililklntaiDed, and tbeir story 'told'ltoMttS^eop 1 ',TMe MNDIANS improvements, in case the govern-m^ntlelects a buildine, it is intended that it shall cpnform in all respects to .n!i|d�ijS|ga(^8i|^^ case live cupltjil chni;ge h'avlug been bonie by tb� goveinmom, Uieichmeh can pnly receivelhe inlpinnim grant. Thelmliitn JJfparthient'a apiiroiJiia-tlon ;!ff))- liiiilaii e(hicBtldii this year ;;;.Jp;jaoiMH�if;have.^ lov *'"'??�!'^/�''"];^':^*p�^ this OUR POINT or^VIEW Tbey ore bonipoaing 8;song ln;lihtiBtle7.all right. TWO hundjW^'ahdjteYphty.^^^^^ members in one daj is surely getting a move-on in a city tlie'sUo of Leth-hrldge. , Great Falls busiueailteen'prOpose to make a more extended.'Hour/'thaii^ the Lethbridge mehidldi'f It one day of it Is good, two days�iWoiiildrbe//better. It is good advertising, crahdSithe^Great Falls men haveYgotnhe'ideal Some fellows were missed in the V. ai. C. A. hustle, heMUse everybody thought that some>pne el8~e would be sure to have thert.'Vilf you are'one of those fellows colri^/^along'-and join. Come alonK �tth"the, croft d and^ get the benefit. ^� iliug, , The, cost is small, and the project wili-Jead,6n to^u beautiful sp6^ in tlie;hcnrV.of Taber city. This central apofdoes not seem to be the most suita'blc' 'for>; public buildings, as a large'Ijuli^ing^ln'ih'ls place would obstruct tlie'\lew Xrom^ tour different streets.^ - � ' . Some of tUe'ConBervntlves want to call George Foster otf from his criticism ot the're^ciprocitv agreement. They have tried to'pll^him bCt before' for other reasons.'' But' he refusfis to be cailed, sat, upon, squelched, expelled or killed. '> ,  It was tooibad'the sprovlnces lost the rase against the C.^P.R. tor cases on vacant land,-!I?It^canlt^be,helped and the only thing~now',ls to, blame Sir John A. Macdonald!s .igovernment for making such'fa': bargaiu with the company, and get'^whaV'consolation there is in thait. f � '. Dr. Galbraith should be onevof those elected to the senatesofstho" University of Albertar' lIe;^i8^an''4ilucationi8t of the highest type,' and has already been In the governingyhodyrof^the university tor,over'four years.-' He is well known by. the'graduates-over .the province, and is ^ntltl^/foAhelrfl^ ty support on the highost'grounds. Wliat will the' Conservative party dojfor a policy.?' 'IiiUhe'past!their long suit has been the-tariff, c,Protection has been the'foiundation-bf-aU their arguments. They;opposed: theiBrltlsh preferential tariff,;.now a db/eu. The tanners "would ^hhye^ utilised the eggs in' the >tanniug|tbU8lne8B, hut they^Coultf not have'piiid?�8smuch us the hakersi' so the:eggB^ei�/mado into cnltos;nnd pastry. .That^ the Canacltan public'is eating the jsafeet hind ot eggs,' \yould seam to be,8ho\vn ^Vithin.the cityillraitSf To testvthererfeots'of the eggs^. 'afgul:' nea pig was* inoculated with a small aose, and it died- within forty-eight; Hours. ; The consignees were ordered to rcmove,the>Stuff from the cky/and a good dealKof,curiosity Is heingiox-pressed as to thejultimate deetination of these-cannedKaboinlnailons/f' /iPJft DaDlj' "Toronto? or; \Vinnfpeg:Citizens; will be fed! on'them. True, they:tbe risk'.knowingly; But, tnen, you se^.^wedo.not know.,,-r:* t FW'"""?.' To .have the sonoom .u new anaiisemtiiu /.fyvery'way at they should ;s-ould .tivi.lon, the grant to I ,-,f�OBt.moTa than the ehutches felt thej ^^^^^ schools formerly was ?G0 and J,>^,ld pay. _Tbe ma.ter ^^^^^ ;.,S0 per pupil. Now it is ,100 per cap- In :GUt�-;B schools the grant was �#;�itli�.�tt�ntlon of iron. Prank Oliver, "f^'JIIniWervof the Intel lor. he at once t�aked the representatives of the ;i^'ciiiirches'to meet with him and adjust '�,l:nalters. .t mMting was recently held 5^^uidi^n agreement was unanimously .-rrlved-at.  ' "'According to'the estimates tents-tlve^y^^BUbmitted under the new ar-:I:'Tahge^iint's the Government appro-rkpri'tiee 1285,000 towards the maln-Irtensnce of =the boarding schools con^ 'Siducted^under the auspiceg of the Jfeth i m....,..............,........ formerly leor^er capita, now it is JSC. In the wittarn division, Class A schools, whlph formerly drew $60 and 110 par capita, get 1126 per capita .un-dpr the- ne^v^ arrangement. Class U, which also formerly drew 172 and $100 per :ca9ita,,�ti5tbe 3,\i]>port of these schools � (|ui|;,oji iljif various churches, reads -e.'isfateraent, the government con-?(iijcl\^ahd'', the conference agreed, f|,^j,|lhij;o\tld;f|�e.'tv1ie 'to .siibsiantiaDy ''�'%i^||(4)^|!;'l?^yi"'-'i'*''^^*'''' board ''gli5P|s*conducteU iiiidei chuvcli 'til'deificlencles -sli sVioulO The amounts which. It Is stated, each church will receive are really es-itniaies, as the final allotment will, of coursejbe made only on the basis of the number of pupils )n attendance and the manner in which the various conditions are carried out. By the terms of the contract the churches undertake: "To provide tit the siild schools, teachers �nd offlt^ers qualified to give the pupils* religious InBtruotloji at proper times; to In-smict the male punlls in gavrte'nins, fart^tlliB and care of stot:):, or such olh er dndusirles as iire suitable tg then' local-roqulronienlH; tti iiistniot (he sh-nialepuplls in eooWiiii!, lamiilrv ^voi-l;. iieedlerork, iseneral hoiisewiyery uuil i ,,^g^|^gp[^iL^ii*| oi^li^'naiiatgment shall^w^iij^^ I.r-,-  ajo'e imeru ihad f'ti)' AilnjR that il whs a s ti but h(? .!�fully h.-ifc'cl to'do 1t.--Mfe.i^'his n-tcrview with the;Toronto-:?^tar!' ; - John Herron.HI; P.':.for,'J\Iacleod, ad-, milted that the agreomentt'lij'^'not sr. bad." V'At first sight I'wauld 'say that II will giv�' iis somo .idvantages, tern IWHi-y or xjeuiianeiil, ] cannot;say.' We will, 1 think, get a better price"tor our whe-al. We will::not-bo'^hclp^driniijch as to.horgt^s, but ..will,:as;vjl:oic�l;tie; Oh. yes, il looks aU'right.foi' u.^^-Whetlier It-will ilistuvt):'Uie chauiielsj.'of tntOej nnd direct them uokli'lamrvsoiith, to the detriment of ouf.e.'Cteusl.ve trans-uortation- systems is -anothermiat'ter." (Edmonton Bulletin.) .\ sampler; of the kind of-publicity tnat doesj,:Bdmonton'^ and 'municipal owner.-shlp : more harm than - good- appears in thc-tormSof a speclalidespatch in the -Detroit 'NeTi'?is'>otifJanuary i-ilff;; The despatcbj it.sbcnrtd be stated^ idoel; not owe its';orisin'.':to the eitj^tpujjllc-ity.' department,'fbut)^ is publi8hed^:as from "a ispe^clal j:|Corrcspondent,'V The �special" capacity of this parilcula'j corresponden t- - is-^'ead 11 y-^ apparen t^ though :where ho got the mislntoriuaj tion, to' work^up Ms|Piw|lIu^|!|?Hej'Ynf forms tbe no/'douht |wondei'jngMniit action in hoth improved and unimproved property. ,. ' ; . Lethbridge Hotel Block >\-^c i \ . 1 ^ tents ,1.11 Suite kO. Bdx 1979 iSlierlbck Bmlding Phone : Side Lights',: Foxy Fashions �"Why do fashions change so frequently?" ( "I don't Uiiow.. It may be that they are-trying to elude some of the people who follow them.". From Other Sanctums Toronto Tocias' Escape (Canadian Courier;) folltical parties, like Individuals, sometimes have n.iri'ow.iescapes from death and disgrace. The Conservntlye party In Toronto recently bad the narrowest of narrow escapes. About :8lx weeks ago the memibera of tb^'Ce'n,fraf^Conservative Association of Toronto'hcid 'their annual elecjjion of oftic%rs.- The candl-Cates Cor president iwere^Vlayor Goary. and Dr. Benttle Nesbltt.-aiid the, genial doctor: was beaten by,.tl}?,':-:Clo�e score of aK-Si. Now-the iparty. IB heartily congratulating iltself'that Mayor Geary won, even by such'aismaH.^mnJority. Beautifying Taber ; (Taber .j\dvefti��5^r;) -  A step in the right; dlroctton is at pieseat being hatched out and perfected ^by Jlayor Beck, . ,,Tlie idea is, to maise of that .piece .of landybbtwoeii .�Mitchell atiept iinil Kront atroefand east ot Ooufilas uveuue; it^mali'(wrJc by- phinting a tew" trees.ya,nili:rio'iver's and levolliui!: aii!l-;gra.ssuig tho'earUj, A tower,will be'rb\t(!t;qn;';th'ts>'west o� the piesiont.Vlre, HaU. and aj-balcony Will ibo inin arouiidv(Jie .iwltbleswoatenv ______ ....... ^ . ._ . Ednion- j . J?--. Occupied ton, Alta, where -ll-'.OOQ CniifiJiaiis,! 'qji'i morniiie last summer Presideut dairy work', when- M.ch dairy'woi-!'.""^Jii i(>.�: on, riie hiinl �n s�'xtrt!ii �Rd?,iM>n;oties o� tlie inmmn i,:.sto'u **-d;fert��!l]v� �i � J"^^Hhy nuynm-, '--le folder advanced pupils �|i�l�privila�eB of British >]i(i>^aintli>g'-*0 them iho prmelp|e� ,;of,' the sorcin-^f||id ^tp ,^^|n;;5tt)eiu\iir Kias*. J.'ioin each corner a drive will run Omgoually actobs ,passing in the centre a small fountain.^^'-.Thjs 'would be an immense !rapro've;n^nt;^ to the general appenratjceiof-'oiirstQwn, and the Advertiser thinks that the fhnda njental woik eoul^ be dojie iJy popuUir %\\ nscrjpilonr * '-^ .\ / ; ^ Now is the ti^g^^begln llntish and Americans arc IntJlcltU^- up; a jrretit metropolis has iho public in-toiligence, llic civic i]iLegrity,.;.ijil tlid men to show iis how it isvlou'a, Ed-, monton had difficult probloips. Tbof mileage was great in comparison with the density of the tr.a/tic. Everything had to be bought new, as the-o^ld was' unfit. 'The heaviest of rails, trio best of roadbeds, the newest of c^rs, the highest of wages, all these had Jo be provided. And the familiar machinations of the fanchlse cliriue of certain aldermen, the obstructionists, had to be met. But Edmonton has won. It has made enough monoy'out of Jhe freight and package, together, ^Ith the passenger trafflc.'to pay hack $144,000 Into the city treasury, which Is almost four cents for each Tare collected.;And"! If iSdmonton can, :inal(e. a..suo''cess;.of' municlp^al ownership, with.30 iuilea-,of track and 42,000 population, Dotvolt' has ten limes the opportunity; iind she win take it:" . "j*^ it is torbe hoped that"\yhen'DetToit comes to cons! tier the tpjestlon'o'.'j'iin-nlng Us street railway.system it will draw its inlorination from some more reliable source than that tapped'-by .tho'NeWB. The pubjictlon of tbfs.fiijry tale, about the results of EdrooiUnn'a rcu^iu-e cau liavo 'but one rofjult:! s'onio cool headed party In .Det);oit.\i'ill, send for n copy oC,our last, annual rer' pott Isstipd ovM tho stenature of the city iiuOllor.  Tlieti the liowlip^.inljs-repi'ese'nt.atlou of our enterprise will; lollow, to the huinilwiion ot the No'ivs, iinil other.-fiieuds ot miinicipftl oi\n ership, tho Injury of 'the Tno^emont, and the discount ot everything.in .future^ tiuxi^tiears an Kdmonton date line .\lisrepros^ntatlon alwaysjhas airecoll; Jyyliig. never jet ,.furthered good cause, and municipal ownorship'is'tbo Wpriby a cause for misguided boostors to he allowed to bring It, into disrepute In thlp, fashion.';: .ThO worst -Of- itSlSi some one will most ,itkoIy attach the planie to tho cUy'^ijJjiu^blloilyj^'^ilo^aVl-incnt; ni\athe;j^lblipityca mpai^'n JwrtI sutler ttccordlaglV.'* - i ' Jjj;Hi:,5,-�!uring the largest bathing suit knoivit'lu modern times threw ibis sub-st'antiai ^nd'j.poiiderous form �to the pooling rwa ves.of-Beverly, 'Bay .f" That iift^eruoon.'�' uewspaed mo a reassuring wink. 'Oh,^ they ain't for eating', :6ir,' he said, 'they're tor sale.'" � - :- .'.,_ . - .* . ; Had It Tread I-Ie^had never fished before, and bis rod was nevi' and shining with rosplon-dout yarnlab. Faultlesslyvattlred, ho .was -whipping n trout stream, when by eoine;otia chance, he'got a: bite. The. n.irrfftor, who happened to ooino alongj tolls avhiitxjacc.uci'Od,, The flsherraati: tiad, hooked a'-^one-pounder, from the way the,lino.strained; ' -s.. : ..He-was jiot' playing the ilsh;^tit all? Wlthfthe rod held ?atralght ahead he was slowly and steadily reeling It Ini' Hoyr be managed to hold the fish wai beyond rac .(Pi'epontly^the: fish .was directly be, low thp end on the rod; ;^idrhe stop" No,-he kept rellng itho: fish in, and Just as.' I'vreaohed itho -rwater's>edge -the; fish's .Uicad = touched, the tip. The man, oven :tried to pnU: it through i.he ,Just, then he saw mo standing on :thCj8horo;;waving my arms,;;;: Hc-tur^- Eilmjnation ,^ Two women'.came before a certain magistrate with a fat pullet, each declaring that Itshelongto^herseU'..The magistrate from his high seat frowned heuvily. at tlie first woman. 'UoesthiB; pullet Wong to Mrs. JonesV" he asked:her. ' , "No, Indeed, it don't, sir," she replied , Then"he tusnedto the other woman.' "Does this pullet belong to Mrs, Smith?;' "It certainly-does not," she replied. , "The pullet," the magistrate then decreed, "does not belong to Mrs. Jones, no^ does it 'belong to Mrs. ismitliv The pullet is mine. Take it round to tbe house and give It to nay cook." Views On Reeiprocity AN AMERICAN VIEW ' i (CbicagbTclbune) I If the real interests of the American pieoplo and.the wishes of :the great majority of tliein-^controlled congress, the IegIslatioa:-to;'make effective the beneficent agreement with Canada which tho-president' has transmitted to it, would, be enaoted in' a few days. The protests of theOloTttcester fishermen^ the-outcries of. tlie' opulent confederated lum'bemienjaifA the clamor of mistaken and rather demagogical friend^ of American'Cattle raisers and farmers woMld not be permitted to dolny action,-. ..i:' � . Tho agreement provides for.the re-; pealiofthOiduties 'Which each country nowst'jmposes on the grains, fruits, vego^biesi, dairy products,and fish of theiother: The existence of these; dutleslls' an absurdity where coudl-;^ tions as to production and wages on 'one side; of the boundary are .essentially the same^as those on the other Bide.' RemQve;them and Canadians would be raor^ liberal huyers of early fruits and vegetables grown in the United .States. They would buy more American summer apples and the, Americans more Cnnfldiuij iwlnter-.apples, � .Canada und. the; United States*'are exporlers of wheat. , Thereroro Ihf wheat grO(Wers of neither .country, need Ahiorlcan , millers' Woi^d protection bp 'more iib6ral?;:buyer8Aor Canadian hard 'wheat, 'but 'the lower duties on gist uijon 'its ^^cc^ptance.. flour would stimulate the; (sale of the �:; American- product in - Canada. .-There is no reason why the American or Can- -adlan farmer should fancy that reel-proeityin.the products of th^ farm, the daily, or the orchard coiuld ham him: ' But both Canadian and'^Amerlcan con- A 'sumers would bo beneflted:;^^^ ' ; v The candor'of; the/president, his unwillingness t^help^^alonglaVgood cause by.holdlng d,ut pbaslbly falselhopea. Is shown in his k^femeat that he does not vi'isK �;to fhpld r^ut t^i*jp(fo|'pact that the unrestricted Interchange' of' foodstuffs would*''greallj; sind,at: oncere-> duee-their' cost;'to^i'the'? people of this country." The,,volume' of. Canadian surplus products would not be large enough; to affect .seriously the cost of living. But,-there.would be a dlt- : ference. Fish ;wo,uld bo cheaper, be-Clause we couiddi'nw on -the. Canadian : flsherleB;-it thopotato-crop;, flvere a ,.; failure-'lidre, as i't'has been'sometlmes ; wh)Je that of Canada was large,_ '\V8 shoujd'; not have 'to .rpay.: staCYatloa*:;; prices tor pottitbes. '�'J'-', ^ The removal or reduotlbh-J.i'o'lvi'the Oajiadian dutles-.oji certainirJSihferlcan nianufaciures manifestly "'Wobld/Jj^e to the" advantage of the Amerl^aaJ pro-duc'ei- a^ weillfas pfJtha^Canadj|aff-con-sunier. The Ameriqan manufacturer' could not but be benefited jby an ar-rangement wluchigaye :;hlm;,freer ac-.^ � ; oess to the -timbeiv.resoupcos; of ;th,e' dominion and ^itg^sjiiiiply ,of jaw materials of many "kinds! ' It is not: with an eyevtoiTtS'simmed-. late benefits 'aloueK.that.*4hl8?;!ngrfe- ^ men' should be ponsldered, We have reached,-as the pr'oaldentiih'asvtheiwlJB-doni to see, a critictil,. stage In'our re-laitlofis with the great" and growing country-to the" north ofr us,. -"Should we not' now," � says' he, '''before .their � policy -has becomeXtoo orystalllzed and fixejl for" chanse,'^jneet .fhem .111 a,aplrlt of real concosslon, faeililnte'cbmmerce between the.twq ^tiutrjos, and th,u� greatiy incrJaso the natural ^resources 'avs.llab]e >io.i oiirjp^pleff; .iThere caa �:! be but one ^answer to thatJ '  "; English Unionist Journals wish i;o see Qinjtda^estrangedrfrom the United States and tied tp'Grea't Britain by -  "Imperial' prefotahoe". .�rningemenl�. Therefore they, deplore the (Sanadlan-::;?^^ American agreement and^ liope, as do �the '.4mericaHT lumber, -barons and the Gloucester fl'shermen, that If will taJl . through. It wotild^not be nmiss for the Aiherlcan people to let their repreT-;*,, senlatlves in-congress know that thtiy.,; .s: appreolate tho Btatesmanship and p.at;:^ rlotlsni embodied in this Canadian re- ^ ciRrocit;s' agreement avul 'tiiivt tl^e^ ia> 9m ;