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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 27, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta Ettabiishcd December, 1907. The Letiibridge Daily Herald, July by Lethbridge Herald "Publishing lawful even-, its ..office, ;Crabb Street, Leth- Alberta, Canada. 7 W. A, BUCHANAN, V Managing ibirector and Editor. PHONES: Editorial and News Department. Advertising, Circulation and Job TDepartineii ts, Subscription Rates Daily, one year, delivered Daily, six months, delivered "Daily, delivered Dally, one month, delivered 35c Daily, one year, by mail 1 six months, by mail 'Daily, three months, by mail S5c Addresses changed as often as desir- both new and old addresses .must be given. WEEKLY Published every Wednesday in eight page's, and contains a summary of the .news of the week, local and district- One year, in advance Six months, in advance 75c Three months, in advance 50c THE DAILY HERALD j Is., on sale; at the following places: j Lethbridge Red Cross Drug and Book] J. G. Robertson Co., Johnston j Jackson. Alexandra Hotel Young and Co., R. W. Hamil- j ton; R. J.- Mitchell, D. L. "McCrea. Westlake Bros. Alberta Drug Book Co. Fernie. B. C. Percy Beal. Crsnbrook, B. C. Beattie Atchison. O. L, Rernecke. Dr. Tughan. Diamond. City Dr. D Arc's drug store. Medicine L. M. Northam. Vancouver, B. World Wide News '-'-Co. Brown Brown, 219 4th street, _ Also on all C. P. R. trains. and: to. disciplinary or, cur- ative: methods .for; the'case of youthful or minor offend- like .passive resisterg and suffra- gettes, various privileges such as time for conversation, ibook reading and 'better meals; to reduce solitary con- finement to a single month, to a'bolish the ticket of leave and the entire sys- tem of police supervision for released convicts; to inaugurate methods look- ing to the welfare of released convicts and finally to arrange winter lectures or concerts in convict prisons. Thus the work goes on of amelior- ating the condition of unfortunate humanity, for, it must 'be admitted that a large number of the criminals of the world are such as a result the unfortunate conditions into which they were born and among which they lived. The object of all deal- transportation, which. every member is entitled to toy law, the entire ex- pense "will be borne by 'members of the party. But even if it were other- wise, nobody but a churl would be- grudge the cost for the splendid ad vertisernent the Premier's visit is giv- ing the country. As this is the first trip to the west that Sir Wilfrid has taken since he became Prime Minister now some fourteen years, he cannot be accused of overworking the travel- ling habit "Sandbagged by Political Thugs." (Kingston Whig.) The Toronto News says the elect- ors of Manitoba feel that federal prime minister is responsible for the failure of Manitoba to secure an ex- tension of its boundaries. Nonsense. They have been sandbagged iby the with the criminal class should j most unscrupulous combination of pol- be 4o make them into good citizens of the state. Methods such-as those suggested by Winston Churchill, as those being tried by Hon. W. jr. Han- na in Ontario, and those which have been used in Alberta in the treatment of delinquent children, will do much to lessen crime and make .criminals into good citizens, instead of a men- ace and a burden to the community. itical thugs that are at large "to-day. Side Lights OUR POINT OF VIEW. Judging the statements of I contractors in different parts of the country, men and horses not go without work this fall A Man of Action. He was a postmaster in England, and rats in Ms office were playin, havoc with registered letters. So he wrote to his chief, and 'his j chief wrote to his chief, and so the GET READY FOR THE FAIR. It "will not foe .long -before .the nual, fair, is Jhere. It is fully time that everybody was getting'busy writ- "Ing it-up and talking it up. It is start .getting ready for it, if .start has.not already 'been made. Kveryone. should feel a, certain, am- ount, of responsibility for making-'it a. success. One way. is to tell peo- .ple.afbbut it, and then get .them to come from, outside points to attend it .Tell ,of its past successes and future prospects -and make them anxious to see it- People-who are thus persuad- ed not ie. disappointed, as they Jiare- sever -wees and this year's -fair is co foe better than. ever. Another way to iboost it is to get. ready to show stuff. Whether a man. -thinks he can win first prize with, his stuff or whether the thinks it is good enough to show, or whether he wants to find out how much -better other fellows' stuff is than Ms, he ought it along. Every man, and woman too_. who makes any pre- ientions of doing anything worth wJule, sihould get prize list and study it carefully to see what he or she can show .under its provisions. If only first prize articles were" shown, would be a. very small exMbi- j All the towns Jn Southern Alberta are making -elaborate arrangements for their fall fairs, which is good proof that che people think -they have lots of good stuff to show even if the year was the driest on record. A. correspondent-writes that the weather is so dry that even the water very, little moisture, live have known cases in the flood season when -water contained very little onoisi- ure, -being mostly mud. By reducing their tax rate 'by about the Public School Board are their share toward keeping the down this year. matter went on till about thirty, years later, -when he was old and grey, he received official permission to keep a couple of cats. For a month all went -well, -but then he was compelled to forward -to head- quarters this ominous message: "I have the honor to inform you thatthe senior cat is absent without leave. What stall I The rats "were -busy again, and would, soon he eating coin" as well, as the envelopes- of the registered let- ters. It was impossible to'wait an- .other -thirty years for official- direc- tions. So -he'took the matter into Ms own strong hands, -and a week later he wrote: "Re absent have promoted the junior and have taken into government service a probationary cat on full rations." The high officials trembled