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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 21, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta A Prize For The Largest Load of People A suit of clothes to the man or boy bringing to the store the load .of people mak- ing the biggest purchase on the first day of the BIG CASH KAISDTG SALE at CORNELL TRAVIS; LETHBRIDGE Sale being conducted by Parrot Give a yell and Parrot will count -em. to wiii this case in court; when room full of people heard him say in "the police court be had no defence to offer to .the argu- ment of Mr. Ivee who handled the case for the draymen? I would like" to point out to our worthy city council that there is a clause in our city by-iaws that any official not enforc- ing those by-laws to the fullest ex- tent is subject to a heavy fine or dismissal. Now will you tie their hands The hotels, the restaurants and even the pedlars are well looked after, but 0-U-Draymen. Yours respectfully, BAD FIRE AT JOHN BROD1E. THE LETTER BOX "WHO IS TO Editor o'f The Herald: Dear you permit me space in TOUT valuable paper .to make a few statements concerning the "'.red I am aware that the involved in dealing: with such a deeply rooted vice as this district is a serious and difficult one. Most naturally, even" good and thinking -people, with equal desire to navfc the evil abolished, or as nearly so as will -differ widely in "their views as to the best methods to--pursue. None need Jbe charged with, insincerity or any other improp motive, no matter divergent views may -be. The enormity of. the crime of prostitution as car- ried on in such places as our city pro- vides, no -well thinMng person ques- j .tions. Civilization 'has branded it as one of Its.most terrible evils, and recog- nizes it as a vice associated with many others of a kindred type. As to the methods two opinions are Tie Mayor, in Ms interview j occupyillg their position, with the Herald reporter, represents jnave a right to one opinion, 'and the Moral Reform j noc ,to IaT League, represents anoth- .provided'to -deal with existin; throwing light on this perplexing erues tion will be welcomed. To definitely say who is to blame for the existence or perpetuation o such a vice is noi easy. The q tion of heredity, environment, educa tion, ere., all figure, in the -case, and these relate to individuals and insti tutions so far removed from -the point wiere the vice finds expression that definite indictment is almost impos- jsible. To the mind of the sympath- j etic reformer, 'the fallen woman is more an object of pity than scorn, be- cause she seldom falls except when down iby a man. Not-with- standing our sympathetic inclinations, .it is vice, it is sin, and as such must dealt wiih aside from the effect punishmnet might have on the offend- ing-member of society: there is the larger question as