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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 18, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETITBRTnOB DAILY LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD OCGCMBKM 1OOT Fefclicfecd by tte Lethbridge Herald Publishing; Co., Lt4., trery tveifcf iti office, Crabb Strwst, Lethbridje, Alberts, Canada W. A. BUCHANAN, MANAGING DIBEOTOB iKD EDITOB PHONE: PHONE: Editorial, 1 Advertislnfl j; circulation and Newi DtpL Job. 1224 1252 SUBSCRIPTSON Ir3fear, delivered.......KOO i year, by mail 4 months, delivered months, delivered .....fl.OO I month, delivered .......35s months, by mall......11.75 S months, by Addresses. changed often defcired, but both and old addresses must be given, WEEKLY HERALD Publiited every Wednesday In eight or and a iummarys of the news oi: the week, local and district. 1 year, in advance 11.50 i months, iu ....7te I ....SOt THE DAILY HERALD Re4 Croaa Drue Book Store, J. G. Robwt- Co.. Johnston Jack- con, Hotel, plee Drug Store. Co., a W. Hamilton Pincher J. D. L. MrCrea. Broa. Drug -Book Co.- Fernie, B. FOR SALE AT Crxnbrook, B, Atchison. L. Reiaackft Grassy T.ughazu. Diamond D'Arc'i Dnts Store. Medicine M. Northern Vancouver, 6. Wide News Co. t 219 4th St. Also on all C. P. R. Wednesday, January IS, 1011. OUR POINT The City Council ought to'. liave a small sbeu iuvastigatlou to see is responsible for those Increases In salary that neither they nor the sec- retary-treasurer knew anything about, whoever Is bo ed to'accouut for such action. BOOST THE Y. M. C. A. MEMBERSHIP T m'iiBRIDGE CITIZENS are tak- ;iJ memberships in the Y. M. C. .i. at a rate that is commend- ibie Indeed. Although the building Has been open only a week there are already over two.hundred and twenty jnenibers., :Tbat is good. But that is only of the number of members that tee association wants in the immediate future. To get more they putting on a "hustle" in j a few days by which a hundred or inore men will undertake to get three j new members each in one day. While.Jt is not advisable, that men back their memberships until that it is hoped that there will -be a general response to the appeal for members at that time.' The Y. M. C. A. stands for the best for the young men old hoys of this city. It is something- which they have been .wanting for. years and waiting for it to get started. Fathers should join for tneir own Bakes and for the sakes of tneir boys. Young men should join so as to take advantage of the splen- did advantages the" association offers with its gymnasium, reading and writ mg rooms, dormitories, educational The council's first daylight session snowed that men can work better in worKlng hours, than they cau at tho fag-end of a day, when their day's work is supposed to be done, Al'd. Til'ley is losing no time In get- ting the things he advocated before el- ection Into shape. A good start has been made on the commission govern- ment, and the street railway on his in- itiative. may not be the tactful thiug to Bay, i( IB my deliber- ate conviction; 'that Germany intends to -try to take command of the world's affairs. That would not be a good day ror the world. r 1 express' the hope that no government of Britain, at no time, Will ever be drawn by tho delusive of to threaten, to menace, Aid. Goode is determined to know Just where the city is at in the rela- tionship existing between estimates and prices of completed work. That is business. Aid. Sage's publicity motion may not amount to anything, but he certainly got his name up on the head of it. if the city council makes a job of fin- ishing up some of the boulevard work this year, so that they can begin to charge the improvement up to the pro- perty benefitted, It will be a good move in favor of the city's exchequer. The gas company appears to be go Ing at the business in real earnest More power to them; they can't get the gas here too soon. On the whole the Mayor made a pretty fair choice of chairmen of com- mittees. Bowman and Oliver back on nnance and works and property res- pectively, are all right. Goode and Til- ley on the parks and .boulevards and !ir6 department respectively are also in good places. Aid..Frayne will con- classes, religious training and the good tlnue Ws Sood work of last year as companionship of the other young men, who, are In if. Boys should get Into Bac wh-v did the to destroy, "the blessed gift of spread- lug to the world human liberty, the brotherhood of man, the blessing of prosperity and religious liberty. I ay, 1 hopeXJreat Britain never 1'or a monieut halts In this great march of His Lordship is of the strenuous or- strong-in body and in brain. His fine patriotism is to be admired, but Jet us hope that his influence and ihai of the clergy of all'the churches be ex- erted in the direction of maintaining peace, will prevail over the spirit oi militarism which is too wide spread in the world todav. it for the same reasons. Everything about the Y. 31. C. A. is helpful and in- teresting. The men who are in charge j are cot mollycoddles nor old women, but manly men, who are doing their best to make everything-'conducive to tne development of the best type of men, physically, intellectually- and morally. Every man should get in- to it, and encourage even-other man and do the same. Every man and boy in Lethbridge should be r, hustler and a booster for the Y. .M. C. A. mayor take the water and light committee himself so as to allow Aid. Sage to have the publicity and immigration A GOOD -START AT REORGANIZATION CITY COUNCIL is to be com-, :_.j._..-Bended, for the way in .which it Is going about it to get the of the city into a better organ- The statements of the Mayor and aldermen that there has been money wasted: because-the- staffs of officials and workmen have ;liot been properly organized and their work properly planned will .be readily by the public ;wCo have pa.; any attention to the matter. It has a matter of common talk that such has; been the case. There has overlapping and some- umes under-lapping (if the term may foe one-man has Had it as his duty to attend to some particular work, with the result that neither did In other cases work that was supposed to be the duty of some person or other has been found TO be's duty, and it too as a consequence was not done. The Mayor's suggestion that each committee of the council should make it a special work to :go -thoroughly Into the work it has under its care. and report to the council that the matter may" be gone into is d good should result in much good work being done that was here- tofore either neglected, left undone or done unwisely. Tee start made by Aid. Bowman in having the care of the streets placed under the supervision, of one man, re- sponsible to the-council is a inove in tfiis direction. The condition of the streets has 'been such as to reflect ho credit on anybody. reason was that no one was really respon- siDle for their general care. Now all streets- will -be inspected carefully each week, and_arll.defects and neces- sary work will be promptly attended' to council will know the rea- son why. -The city holds the city en- gineer ;responsible, and .he, in "turn, on the authority of the council, holds' Dr. Beattie Nesbitt, the former Tory Tammany boss of Toronto, has skip- ped the country to get out of the Far- mers' Bank tangle. It is a safe bet that Attorney-General Foy and Prem- ier Whitney will not-be accused of backwardness in trying to put him where he belongs.. They love him not. medicine Hat is going to pay its al- aerrnen ten dollars for each session they attend. It is only .right that men who give up their time from business to handle public affairs should receive some remuneration. Government by Commission (Ottawa.-Free JJuluth citizens have decided that civic government -by commission is preferable. A special committee made investigations, and afterwards drafted six main reasous for the commission idea. The reasons are: 1. Because it establishes the city on a business basis and under it the city is operated as any large commer ctal corporation would be, tiius elirn mating political interests of ail kinds. 2. because it centralizes responsi- bility so it cannot be evaded. 3. "Because it naturally follows that greater economy will result from a purely" business administration. 4. Because it 'provides, or should provide, that the commissioners shall give all their time to the city's busi- ness, and that they shall be paid sal- aries sufficient to' attract the right kind of men. 5. Because the provisions of the re- ferendum, initiative and recall give the citizens er interest in public affairs, and great- er incentive to participate in them. 6. Because it abolishes the ward system electing city officers fromi the whole city make them responsible' to all parts of'the city, and compels' tnem to take care of the needs of! all parts of the city.- j These sis reasons are also very good ones for: Ottawa citizens to re- i member in favor of the continuance of; tne Board of Control- What Duluth isj trying to get more, than ,a't of the Board qf Control system; with -a few more referendums thrown in. ere is Your Chance I 100 x 1421-2 feet on Bartlett, facing cast, near London only Easy terms if taken at once. 7G x 142 1-2 comer lots 23-24-25, Block 4, Duff Addi- tion, 1-3 cash; Ualaiice 4 anil S mos. Lots 11 and 12, Block 3, .Duff Addition, 1-3 cash, balance 4 and 8 months. Fully modern new house corner 41 ft. on Coin-Hand Easiest kind of terms. A chance for a splen- Freeman Scott responsible. There the responsibility ends. Supt. Scott has a definite duty, and it is up to him to attend to should and it The doubtless arrangement result in It looks as though there' would be no police census taken this year at all. If it should be- taken in .May just before tne Dominion census is taken, and if the two counts should not there would be su opportunity for some-of our watchful rivals to say things not complimentary. From Other Sanctums ORNIN down and a month Without Interest and Without Taxes Side-jlligHts the streets being in a much better condition at all times. THE VALUE OF DEMONSTRATION FARMS IS THE FIRST 6f thfe provinces to inaugurate a. system of demonstration farms. That they will be successful in their pur- pose of encouraging and assisting bet- ter farming in the province can be judged from the actual results in Ok- -lanoma, where such farms have "oeen in operation. The. first report of the demonstra- tion farm department of the State iJoard of. Agriculture has just teen made to the Board by Campbell Rus- superintendent .the work, he says: In discussing "The demonstration farms are in no sense of the word experimental farms. The managers of theBe fanns are not expected, desired or permitted to con- duct experiments. Their business is to apply methods that repeated ex- periments and years o? thorough tests have proven to be successful. The making of new experiments and test- ing and verifying the reliability of re- sults so secured is a slow and tedious work, for which very few fanners are demonstrate that by a proper crop' rotation the fertility of the soil can be fully maintained and the annual production steadily increased. At the present Ume full returns have been received only on wheat and oats, and in these crops the work was started so late that the result was not as good as if the earlier stages had been given more careful attention. On- ly eight of the farms grew more wheat tnis year. Reports from seven show an.average production of 15 1-3 bush- els on acres. The cost of produc- tion, including land rental, was 56 cents a bushel. The wheat sold for average of S3 2-3 cents a bushel at harvest time, and showed a net profit TO the grower of an acre. All of this wheat was sown before the con tracts were made. Committee Publicity (Minneapolis Journal.) As to publicity- in "committee pro- ceedings, the City of Minneapolis has perhaps given the State of Minnesota, as well as the Congress of-the United states a pointer. Not so many years ago, there was a scandal in the-Coun- cil over some contracts. Several Al- dermen were indicted, and one was convicted of soliciting a .bribe. The evidence showed that the meetings of the Council Committees were practi- cally held in saloons.. Here the cor- upt deals ware made up and brought to fruition. Even the honest Commit- tees were very slack in their methods. i'here was no record of attendance, of !An Act of Necessity A-correspondent writes iu" to correct a story printed in this paper several; days ago. j "In that snake story Ijaent her complains, "you made oae mistake'.' I' told you that was twenty, feet 'long, and you had it only ten feet; long." are sorry for this, but the error was unavoidable. .We were very-much crowded for space 'iwhen we used the story, and we had .to cut everything down. 'rice to PER LOT For full information, call or address The Standard Securities Co. P. p. Box 1979 Suite 115ASherlock Building Phone 1291 y farm except one, Pusfhraataha, included oats in its list of crops. Re- ports from forty-seven counties show a total of 508 acres, and a total prod- uction of bushels, 38 1-3 bushels an acre. Six counties baled their oats either fitted or equipped. AB slow and or fed in bundles. The production in tedious as Is the discovery and veri- these could only be estimated One ncation of newr and successful Ellis, reports no production as of agriculture, their general accept- the oata Trere blown out of the ground ance and application, are a great deal and the yield ranges from nothing Ir that county, to 66 4-5 bushels in CraigJ S6 2-3 in Mclntosh, and 62 'bushels in Marshall county. Woods county shows the best yield in Northwestern Okla- nomaT with 53 bushels an acre: King- nsher the best in Central Oklahoma, 52 bushels, and Greer county the best in the Southwest. 46 bushels" All three were hit by the drought. Eleven counties a net loss on oat production, ranging from slower the application strange to say. Delng far in the rear of the acceptance. "The intention of the county demon- stration farm is to hold out before the banners of each county an object les- son after year that will help to n thorn awzy from unsuccessful methods and to encourage, the adoption of report sets forth these two re- tults, which the department hopes to accomplish through these .farms.- To demonstrate that "better net results can be obtained by more thor- ough cultivation' and by the planting i of pure seed of varieties adapted to location in which they are planted.! Misunderstood Angry there's a fly in this soup. Patient sir. "Kemove it at once." "The fly, "No, you idiot, the soup." leave the fly, T Rsd-Hot Plays "It is a tremendous undertaking to get a new play accepted and produc- once said the late Clyde Fitch to a friend. "So many are written, and so few ever see the light of day. An tnat JNTorah -should have developed some love of-art in that time. One day she discovered the little i maid, dust-cloth in hand, gazing at the Ven- us :de Milo. "l3o you like her best of all, asked Miss Aurelia. "Sure an' J do that, said Nor- ah, warmly. "She may not look ouite [So nate wid her arms gone, but she's ;so aisy to dooat, I fair love And Power i "Knowledge is said the Plat- tuolnarian. "tjlad you reminded said the M agnate. Whereupon he ordered his broker to buy a controlling interest in a' first- class motions or of action, except the final j English playwright, with a gift of hu- morous exaggeration illustrated this fact to me oace. He told me how he submitted a play to a celebrated act- or, and how in the course of the con- versation the actor remarked: 'Don't you think it is growing chil- ly in this 'Yes, it is, rather.' the young play- wright admitted. "Then the actor rang a bell and a servant forthwith appeared. said the actor, 'this room is fatuer cold. You may put three more manuscripts on the action of signing up a report. The Council, after the disclosures, made a rule that the City Cierk should also be Clerk of Committees, and Should keep a record of their proceed- ings. Since then the business of the council has been transacted in much better fashion. The abuse of committee secrecy Is an evil without doubt Whether com- mittees should be held to as formal an account as the full legislative body is another question, but the principle that committees hold bills "only in trust for the parliamentary body they represent should be fully recognized, and everything that essentially per- tains to the stewardship of the com- mittees should be admitted and acted upon. The discussions in committee should be more free and informal than on the floor. The committee is the place where the real character of a bill is to be determined, and Legislators should have fall liberty to know of ac- tion in this place. But much of the secrecy Is as unjust to the legislature as it is to the public, and per rules should be done away with. Bishop Is an Imperialist (Stratford Beacon.) Bishop Fall on of London is n6t back- ward in expressing his views not on- ly on education, but on other matters, speaking before the Canadian Club of the other day he declared him- self an Imperialist by conviction. "TSere is freedom tst The mother of a-girl baby, herself named Rachel, told her husband that she was tired of the good old names Dome by most of the feminine mem- bers of the family) and she would like to give the little girl a name entirely different She wrote on a slip of per and asked her husband If he didn't think ihat was a pretty one. The father studied the for a moment and then said: cail her Yousheenie, bnt I don't see vat you gain by it" Consolation Wife of Belated Per what do you think can have hap- pened to Sir Jnhn? Surely, if he'd been thrown and hurt the mare would have found her way home 'by no, mom; a nice gentle like 'or would have an acre in Jackson. A variety of causes were assfgned, including im- properly prepared seed beds, late sow liig, cffbngfit, hafl and want ot equip- ment for harvesting the crop. rtain county, to I the' old flag floats, and that there is other nation which ImoTrs lo the rnliest degree, as Great Britain does, the meaning of civil isntl religions lib- erty." His Lordship further said: "It is itty deliberate rouuu iue uoay until it PECULIAR AND PERTINENT Sixty-four out of every one million of the "world's inhabitants are blind. war. He is a" member of the Royal i'ictorian Order, and wears a distin- guished service medal. Tnere has just died the last of that Band of heroes, by .Lieuten- ant Cushlng, .blew up the rebel ram Al- Mrmarle in the in 1S6-1. 'i'hat was one of the most famous, ex- ploits of the war, .and several brave men lost, their lives; in the successful eWort. It is comparable with the ex- ploit of Hobson and his men in tho Spanish war, only the latter escaped without a scratch. There many other deeds of daring just as courag- eous, but none so spectacular, as the exploits of Gushing. ''Iu fact, many of the bravest deeds -are forgotten, and never will be embalmed in history. PECULIAR AND PERTINENT More herrings are eaten any other fish. With the approach of cold weather the market for mining machinery for tne gold and silver mines of northern Ontario shows In camps beyond the reach of the rail- way, it is impossible, to get in heavy loads excepting during the winter. Many of the mine owners in Porcu- pine and Gowganda are now order- ing plants. An increasing proportion of the machinery which was formerly nearly all imported is now made in Canada. Kew people who knew mistletoe only as a desirable feature of Christ- mas decorations understand that the plant is a parasite dangerous to the life of trees in the regions in which it grows. It is only a question of time after mistletoe'once, begins to grow upon a tree before the tree itself wii] be killed. The parasite saps the life of the infected branches. Fortunately it is of slow growth, taking years to develop to large but when neglected it invariably ruins trees it reaches. The only method of ex- terminating is the cutting down of diseased trees. it is said that Goorge Westinghouse, the. inventor of the airbrake, .owns more "than patents, and his own Inventions number more than 300. Une trouble with the race is that too many people expect a porous plas ter to take the place of active exercise the open air. The cattle raised on the fringe of the Sahara, are said to be of good qual- Ky, and are estimated at head. With a little scientific feeding during the dry season their number might readily be increased and the Su dan might become" a sort of second Ar- gentina. CANADA'S NOBILITY Canada ha3 quite "a stock of peers, baronets, and knights. They are as follows: Liarons: De Blaquiere, Haliburton, Mount Stephen, Strathcona, Baroness iMacdpnald, Lougueuil. baronets: Sir Edward Clouston, Sir. wm. Johnson, Sir Edward Robinson, Wr Cyril Rose, Sir James Stuart, Sir Uharles Tupper, Sir Charles D. Knights Grand 'Cross, St Michael and St. George: Sir F. Borden, Sir M. Sir JVBoyd, Sir John Carling, Sir M. Daly, Sir L. Davies, Sir C. Fitz- patrick, Sir .5! Fleming, Sir Percy Girouard, Sir JI Gram, -Sir L. Jstte, Sir P. Lake, Sir D. 'McMillan, Sir Wm. Unlock, Sir C. Pellctier, Sir Chas. H. Tupper, Sir W. Van Home, Sir A. Ayiesworth. Knights Victorian Order: Sir T. baaughnessy. Knights Bachelors: Sir H. Allan, Sir John A. Boyd, Sir L. Cassault, Sir M. Clark, Sir G. Fafconbridge, Sir G. Garneau, Sir L. Gouin, Sir H. Gra- nam, Sir Aomilius Irving, Sir A. La- coste. Sir F. Langelier, Sir J. Lemoine Sir W. 'Macdonald, Sir W. Meredith, Sir C. Moss, Sir R. Scott, Sir G. Par- ker, Sir H. Pellatt, Sir S. Strong, Sir M. Tait, Sir II, Tascbereau, Sir T. Taylor, Sir R. Weatherbee, Sir Jas' Whitney, Sir W. Mackenzie, Sir p. Mann, Sir Geo. Gibbons, Sir T. Tait, Sir Chas. Townshend. loima. Undying Charm Norali had lived as parlor maid in an artistic family for six months. It seemed to Miss Aurelia ..only natural Lord Tweedmouth, otherwise Cap- tain Dudley Churchill Marjoribanks, of tha Household Cavalry, who, as the third Baron Twroedinouth, his father two years ago, arrived yes- terday, with Lady Tweedfnoutb, by the White Star liner Meganllc. He is go- ing to Colorado beach, Iii California, to Play polo after spending a week or so at the RH2. He is a blond six-footer, and has a record for valor in the Boer All Users .of EDDY'S SILENT" MATCHES Know they make, no noise or sputter and hare no odor; are quick, safe I! ay Tfee L B. Kdj, Co., limited, Ask your nearest grocer for them ;