Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 7

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 12

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 22, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta 1 t Weflnestiay, .January 22,1913. THE LETHURIDGE DAILY HERALD Vatfe 7 POLICE ARE City Council Pecked Not to Recognize Segregation in Lethbridge Segregation ag a m��ns of controlling the social evil' received a, black eye and a, right hook In the solar plexus at. the apeoial meeting of the city council yesterday afternoon, called to'discusa that one question primarily. .'It wag voted down and out, and It:1looks as If it would lay out during, the regime or the| l'J13 council at.tflftst. And it was voted down uitaniiitipusly, after a discus-slot) which inl^lit have lasted till ].ioom8day'; bad.'.'iiot (be motion bean put to vote, for the longer it was discussed theyniore argument* for and nsainst wefft put forward, till it appeared as; If-' arguments were to be had ad infinitum^ What broke lha back of the segregation theory :^vith the members of the 191U council,, however, was the Rood work, of the police force in oieaning.qut the district, as thoroughly as. it can'be-cleaned out. "We itiiy feel proud that we have ' at, the prea^nt.tlwe," said Rev. T. P. Perry, "the cleanest city we have ever had.*' Rev, A. G. Cameron concurred In this statement, and most of the members of the council were inclined to say "Amen." , "I'll do whatever the. council in-Mi'iicts ine to do in the matter," said. Chief Davis, who was called in to the consultation. He was asked repeatedly what he thought of segregation as ngaihst non-segregation, and every tinio "he advanced the Same answer. WILLIAM'R. PLEWMAN New editor of the Sentinel, the organ of the Orange Order 1 rt Canada.' Mr. Plewman takes charge under the direction of Mr. H. G. Hook�n, managing editor, who Is now Mayor of Toronto* Mr. Plewman ha* to. date been connected with the Toronto dally newapa^era. Ween, both us regards the social evil, and other Iformg of Immorality. While lie wished to make himself plainly understood that he did not believe the moral standard of the world was such at the present tim^ as to make the stan\pihg; out of the vice possible, he did 'bjelijpv-o thijt it should, be reduced to a minimum, and he' had no hesitation in sayihg that segregated areas were no tiling but schools of vice rather than places -where' the vice can be controlled. He was perfectly satisfied to give the chief of policy a free harijd'. Rev,. Mr. Cameron said he was glad to seeithat ChietlDavis had got action and clfeancd out'the. district. He had studied* reports from vice, commissions iiu other cities larger than Leth-bridge-, �ad it was shown clearly in these reports that segregation did not segregate, and that segregation was no more protection to' a commuc ity than non-segregation. He would be satisfied to Ieawe matters. a� they stand. Mayor Hardie came in, and.he told, of his trials because of the vice. He was being 4n�oituned on every hand, �4Vq\ was oi 1*e, opinion th^ segregation nnd�rUa&.strictest police sup'en-vision would foe) tft'r*�tI$! to fhe convinced. He understood that the'vice was scat-tared into all, sections of tho city, and he personally believed that it would be greater' proiteotion for the young ijirls of the city if the'evil were confined. : Aid. MpNa'pb-was. in favor of segregation, lie did npt ^care so much ab'oitt 'segregation or- non-segregation, what he would Ukfe-to see would bo atepg;-to eradicate-the evil. But as th� evil- still existed, he/was of the opinion that it would' be bette'r enclosed-.: '' "' Aid. Levering- said' he was. elected on' a platform .against a segregated area'* and[was prepared to stand by his- promisf s, although he'was of the opinion that segregation tended to greater suppression of disease than scajttefation.' - On the question 'being put to a vote however it was unanimously decided to leave the matter in the hands of the police, to control along present lines. ELEVATORS FOR THE FARMERS WILL BE THE SiFTON POLICY - o-.-_ U7L i \\T r 1 l r t ii I n,s due. We advocated the. earlv Wnat WaS fathered rrom talk J completion of the Hudson's liav railroad, welcomed the prospect of the ii at the United Farmers of Alberta Convention (W. A. P. Report). Calgary, -Ian. 21.-The big question hefore the representation or the 14,-000 or more men comprising the membership of the Vnited Farmers of f!e]rjs 0f progress-politics parcels post, Favored the sintilc tux, direct legislation and cheaper loans for farmers.- His theory found favor with his hearers and his address u ;ls frequently interrupted by applause. In conclusion he said: "Mav the desire of this association ever be that love, the true Christian spirit, sluil! rule more and more the dailv lives of all men on the three great hattlc- c:>mmercc, YOU'LL SUFFER ALL YOUR LIFE" That's what the Doctor told him Fruif-a-tiyes Cured Him MUSIC AND DRAMA (Conducted by FIDELIO) Alberta, the annual convention of an(j religion-until philanthropy shall which opened in Calgary this morn- nR unnecessary and idleness !, report with the sfcatemviii that lie would not be a candidate for n-elec-l.ion. His report of the year's work dealt -with a wide variety of qurs-tions, including freer trade with the mother country. ''Our wheat is cheaper,'' said he, -"while we pay more for our flour titan is paid in over the Western Associated Press lo the effect that legislation looking to t\lc 0](] CoimfiioWs?702,1762 (>l8-:inl Avenue South. not at all satisfactory. The reason of this can, no doubt, be traced to I/resent economic conditions which are such that the farmers have been forced to rush their grain to the market as soon as it is threshed in order to meet their obligations, and until some method is devised whereby this kiLd of thing can be prevented, it Is possible that conditions similar to those which prevailed during the past few hlpnths will hate to be faced again in future seasons. "That the government be asked to guarantee the bonds of a company for the erection of a line of farmers' 61eVators in the province of Alberta, this'guarantee to be, on such terms and conditions not inconsistent with the provisions of the act which would .bypassed for that purpose, and the amount of the guarantee for each elevator not to exceed a stated sum. "That the province should be secured by deeds of trust or .mortgage covering such elevators and plants, payable in from twenty . to thirty years," in accordance with the terms of the debenture issue. "That the conditions under .which an elevator could be erected at any point would be l"or the, farmers in that district to subscribe for Sufficient stock to build an elevator and for the subscribers to have an annual crop average of -,000 acres for each 10,000 bushels of elevator capacity. "That the subscribers be. required' Iq pay not less than twenty, per cent. Of the value of the shares: subscribed and that the balance be paid in enual instalments at one and two years 1 or one, two and three years) with the privilege of shareholders of ordering a 'deduction to be made, over and UbOVfr' the ordinary handling charges, upon their-grain passing through the elevator,'until such time'as the capital-stock is paid for in full. .-� "That tne 'company should make ui'i'ahgdinenta for the handling of all Other -lines ot farm products and that the bo^ifd of directors be authorized  to negotiate with any existing ccim pajiy,-wboss charter may be wide enough to permit o.f this line, ot business being. handled, preferably with the Grain Growers' Co., unci with, iho government to secure the adoption of the Assistance necessary." , The report of the board ot directors was a. Itfngthj' and comprehensive pa-> per, and Kiisi;csted that tho navul CHKSTKRVii.r.R, OnT., Jan. 25th 1911 "For over twenty years, I have been troubled with Kidney Disease, and the doctors told me they could do me no good, and that I would be a sufferer for the rest of uiy life. I doctored with different medical men andtried manyadvertisedreuiedies, but none of them suited my case. Nearly a year ago, I tried "Frtiil-a. tives". I have hecn using this fruit medicine nearly all the time since, and glad to say that I am cured. I give " Kruit-a-tives" the credit of doing what the doctors said was impossible. I am now seventy-six years old, and in first clans health" GEO. W. BARKLF.Y. In all the world, there is no other remedy that has cured so many cases of so-called "incurable" kidney disease, as "P'niit-a-tives". Tli isfanions fruit medicine actsdirectly on the kidneys-healing and strengthening them-and ridding the system of the waste matter that poisons the blood. 50c. a box, 6 for $2.50, trial size, 25c. At dealers or sent on receipt of price by I'rr.il-a-tives Limiled, Ottawa. question be submitted to a vote of the people, and discussed reciprocity, �demurrage, road construction, uniform machinery contracts, western freight rates and many other matters covered in the address or President Tregillus, the report of Secretary Kream, and the reports of the various standing committees. IS INSPIRED E Remarkable Precautions Against Attack on Lives of the Cabinet Ministers London, Jan. -Extraordinary precautions are being taken by the police and the government authorities' iu anticipation of a further frenzied outburst of violence on the part of militant suffragettes, expected after the defeat of Sir Edward Meyer's amendment to the franchise registration bill on Friday. At Scotland Yard tho gravest fears are entertained and an anonymous warning sent to the home ofTice has given rise to great alarm. The lives of cabinet ministers have been threatened and these threats ate regarded with so much seriousness that the precautions taken by the oolico are almost without a parallel. "It is all very well for the leaders to talk about human life being sacred, but the peril lies in the individual action, of women who, even if sane, are highly hysterical." This is the comment of a leading police official who has charge of the special force to deal with tho expected outrages., EVery cabinet minister is being closely guarded. When Mr. Asqulth left the House ot Commons last night two automobiles containing detectives followed the premier's car to' its destination. Other ministers who walked the short distance to their official residences were followed by a small retinue of plain clothes men. A typical example of the way the loaders of the government are guarded is shown iu the case of Augustine Birrell. Mr. Birrell frequently passes through the passage under the New Bridge street to the underground railway. At the ticket office one evening recently he asked for "South Kensington, first class, single." Two smartly dressed young men, apparently strangers to each other, made the saliie request. One entered the carriage and sat beside the Irish chief secretary, the other following. Both occupied seats within a foot, of him, and all three seemed oblivious of the presence of each of the two othei;s, but all the whole the two officers carefully watched every person near their charge. These proceedings occur daily. Whatever the militants intend to do next is a secret well kept. "It will he war 'with a vengeance," said one leader today, adding that she. was prepartd to die to advance the cause. "We are not Tool?,' she continued.- ''-We mean to havn the vote, and if We do not got it, then the time will come when our opponents will be. glad'to offer it. V\ hut has gone before will seem mere at child's play comparted with what, is to come. In the old'days when war had been declared, beacons blazed In every shire.  Next week the signal will bo given In several cities and towns. Speaking at a meeting ot the women's Kocinl and political union to-dftj'. iUrs. Paitkhurst said the\ named "justice for women in the matter of � the vote and would continue to carry the burden of .militancy on their shoulders until justice- w:ts obtained. Tlmy took the whole responsibility for their action's. Empress Pleases Anoihff excellent programme is on at the Empress for today and tomorrow, and judging by advance notices, patrons attending this popular playhouse will enjoy one of the best programmes yet booked by the Empress. "The Coward" iti a stirring western drama, which always appeals to the pntTons of tiiis house. This is a good one, don't miss it. ".Making an American. Citizen" is another interesting drama that should please all. "Rrother of the Bat" Is one with a guaranteed laugh every minute. Professor Neuras Cure" another ripping, roaring comedy. "Cal-ino's Xew Invention" another that should keep the house in roars of laughter, while being shown. Air. Evans, the popular manager, will siilg "My Bombay Maid." His selections are always popular, and Air. EVans is making many friends with the, numerous patrons of this house. This completes a classy, up-to-the-minute programme, and all attending should enjoy one grand evening of interesting and comic photo-plays. � �  At Starland Again Starland Theatre comes to the front with a wonderfully realistic and cleverly produced threc-ret-l feature film, entitled "Raiders of the Mexican Border," a drama taken in Mexico" to give it the genuine tone and coloring. The plot is that ot a young man seeking a position in a climate more suitable to his health, and although of ,q;pod breeding,, applies at a ranch for a job as a cow-puncher, which he secures. A Mexican, who is intensely jealous of him, owing- to the mutual aftection existing between the ranchowner's daughter and the young cowboy, plans vengeance upon the pair. During a cattle raid of a gang o'" Mexicans whom he has joined, he gets his opportunity, and after rendering the girl's lover helpless, and apparently dead, he compels the girl to accompany him bi.'-k lo the insurrector's camp, where she hecomes a prisoner, to await the villain's intentions. However, before he gets the opportunity to harm the girl, something happens. Just what is better shown in the films as they unravel, than mere words can tell. This is said to be a masterpiece ot western dramatists, not only 'in originality or plot, but in photography as well. This special film will be shown today and tomorrow only, and lovers of sensation are sure to find a treat awaiting them. TODAY A MASSIVE THREE-REEL FEATURE The Raiders of the Mexican Border" THIRD SERIES OF Balkan War Pictures "Mabel's Lovers" FUN! FUN! FUN! At It Again" . MORE FUN MISS AMY LAWRENCE WILL SING THEATRE CANADA'S FINEST PHOTO* PLAY HOUSE Program for Today anil Tomorrow THE COWARD Powerful Stirring Western Drama MAKING AN AMERICAN CITIZEN" Another Interesting Drama BROTHER OF THE BAT One of those Ripping Comedies PROF. NEWRA'S CURE Comedy.. ' Another side-splitter CALINO'S NEW INVENTION Comedy, with a Laugh Every Minute MATINEE EVERY DAY WE ARE FIRST WITH THE LATEST J. B. Gaskell's Orchestra in . Attendance Song by Mr. Frank E. Evans, "My Bombay Maid," PRICES 10c and 15c LOCAL MUSIC LOVERS DISCUSS PLANS FOR ST.UDY OF OPERA AND DRAMA If the unanimous support of the vavious choirmasters in this city can be enlisted, it will mean the formation of the. Lethbridge Operatic and Dramatic Society, Quite a number of local musical enthusiasts met in the Conservatory of Music hall last evening, and discussed from every possible standpoint, the question of forming a society representative of the musical talent in the city for the pro-duction of attractive light operas, operettas and dramatic works. ' B. S. Young presided over the- meeting, and G. E. Fleming acted as secretary pro tern. Air. Petfs' outlined briefly his views on the necessity for immediate and concerted action in organizing the society which found a warm response in the minds of Messrs. Harper, Codp-e.r, Jan-is- and others. The ladies present manifested keen -interest, in the discussion, and shbwedVthat they had the matter under earnest'.consideration. Rhynd Jaraieson spoke .at length on the advisability of securing unanimous co-operation frdm the various musical bodies in the city, ahd also the necessity of rehearsing systematically and with patience in order to oltain the best results possible. v The consensus of opinion was that the society, if formed, Would meet with the success it deserved from the GRAND , Jt , -Only brother of tho ,Czar. He -was disgraced by hi* Imper^&rQther.be,-cause ho married a beautiful woman of the common people..The, C?ar toek away from him his command of Imperial cavalry and relieved'him of hjs estates, MR HUGH GUTHRIE \ Who is speaking on the naval question. citizens of Lethbridge. Bveryoua-ag-eed that the time had arrived when Lethbridge must take its p]ace in the musical and dramatic -world, and in order to start the-.ball .rolling;,-. Messrs. Petts, Jarvis and Fleming' were appointed a committee to interview the various choirmasters mthe-city with the. object of getting their. support. It was decided-to hold another mealing next Tuesday a,t:.#fiiit; o'clock in the Conservatory Hajl, to; which every music lovet in the city is invited. !. VOLCANO IN CRUPTION Gaudalajara, Alesjico, Jan. 21.-The' volcano of'Coliroai broke into, violent eruption last night. Thousands of people are fleeing from the villages v and rlanches in,the,vicinity, It is believed there' has ,heen some loss of., life Foui- hundred birds wore ou exhibition at the Stratford Poultry Show.. MUSIC LOVERS Your, library ,ia not complete without th� latest song 0? tli?. great Titanic disaster. "SINKING OF THE TITANlQW- Thia-gone gives tn$H&(j&fc; authentic Nietail of the gtdkt � disaster ofl&ny sdnfi yet BUbH(l|ik efl-, � T "VJ- Regular price 35c. Will ,W> and Friday at 6U1' std^e at 30. > :'a.copy. V , � ;";;.;�(, .WE MAVE M0VEQ.^T6\.tHE NEXT DOOtt'SoUthl ', gMIT*^i 5c to �5^W