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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 7, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta TJIK ITEJRAIVU LETH8R1DGE DAILY HERALD ITABLIIHID DICIMCKft H.r.ltf >ublUhin, C Ltd.. liwlui afflM. Sixth LithbrMgg.'Albtrli, Cinidi. W. A. 1224 Managing Director T. W. QUAVLE Miiuolni. JOHN TO'RHANCE PHONI: J 1252 BAILV 1U11CBIPTION .........ji.OO 1 by mftll t monlhi, by 3. months monlhp br mail... ......13.00 .......11.50 THl DAELV HIRALO FOB IAL.I AT Crou Drui Mldlolne M- -Olj -0. -Robertom onnbr.ek, _ Co.; AlcWngon. iirin-HoUl; P..PI.-I Brui Stfire. Co.: H- J. Mltchlll! D. Li. BTOB. Drue Boole Company. L. ond City-Diamond Co. V C'lty, C.-World Wld., Brown. Bell. ipokin.j-.Tht New i ill C. P. R. Tr.ln -LiZT THE VVBIKLY- evary or inoiVpai'M. and In J mgV't'hi'ln uivum 9 In Uonnl of Trailc .buHA.iiK extci.ft.on shouUL bt denl but simply'tlui stich tulugg .serve to shako tho confidence or the ratepayers In those at the head or atTulrs. The Irek of good Amerluui "f ana era to [he.'plains of Canadft "roiiilnds one ortlle stories o-' Ilie'-grput treks of Uie buffalo to the virgin prairies of Llio north In Hie (hys'ivhon tho InUIun beld full swuy. It Is :L ituQstion of -instinct in boih casee, Tor us truly 03 the biiitalo twrd Insiiuclively sought, the luxiinoiiB pasture, so will Hie shrewd Aiiicrlcnn furnier seek the which lies walling for hhn just'aeroBe the Invisible border. 11 IB hi the blood, .and (tho Kuv mom of Hie re'publUi to 'tho noulh Is lien I nnlug to realize Just wlmt II lion. Hobcrl Hogcrs hag aiu'O'ii n bartender aa a forest ninseT, It is quite nctullcstt to point, bill li oxceedfnily appropriate the nuiiotnt- .mcai Is. >untl hcrcKfiDr birLouA limy bo iiflfiured of a hoi-th old a-o If the Hon. Dub holds thu luunngerial rolns. Thu chief {unction of the foresl ranger Is to puss out (he -water'In CUBE of ft Jlre hi Khi wooils. Here Is where tho -JuK .arm of the veteran with long pructlco In passing out ihe "suds" comes in luuuly. Uetug tin pxperl ivt smoothing the edges of llery rats, a simple liUle fovepl lire will be merely enough 10 keep him in THE CEMENT TRUST In Cmadfl should be given. B. tarUT blow Lu the ribs. '.Tlie 'duty should be 'jemovod completely and free trade in .'this much demanded commodity would make the Canadian combine hus- Ue to fill orders at -a reduction In Take-the-Duty Off price.' High protection always creat a in -the case of ceniefl the monopoly does as It please The heat wny to punish it is to tak its special-privileges away and muk it get out aud hustle for business i competition with. American cemei Important Educational Substitutes.. THE PROVISION made in Mi city high schools tor Ihe crcm ing of claeees where instnictio j-irill be given In special courses, :thn peeping in touch 'wltli uiislness sou :indiiBtrial reqniremeniK, is a highl} 'Tiecessarj- innovation.' ,lc is education .eftfried on on concrete and not al abstract ThatMi -to say, there Is something'more ainief at thnn The mere elevating purposes in the way of .mental... refinement -which Tor; some considerable time hag PS a principle 'in the educational methods In vogue Against tlie latter there Is nothing education-should be ..carried ou. as literary aid. But this is not altogeth- er what sbonld both here .come to see that there needed In- the educational Ktiin- dards1 (than 1 'culture. For this reason the dead languages do not preserve the imporUint position they once occupied.. It is realized that ttie scope oi eflucalion should he tarian as well as refining. The highly products-turned out of public schools too often have proclaimed tb em calves ignorant of everyday busl- neas ,merthadB, and, In. many cases, a 'second education lias to he begun. y There'are no doribt, HB experience I shtfR'B, many 'literary ,'men the hall-niarks. of modern education who. havo turned out good bualueu But-ihiB is In.aplte ut, and no through- 'the system. Modem ethica tion Ms'alowly; but surely, breakin from whici Inve-clung to" it, owing to the fat that- its' foundfttion was with the church which placed import lice- on-turning -out meo of letters But "other times oilier am modern education must be carried on in.. accordance with .modern needs This the authorities have wisely foreseen. are not, the nrodncti 'of .book .knowledge.'alone', ijnt men who hre verged in the re- fiuiremerits'pf the day.- Therefore, ha nlrio -nf. PdnnAHIJII changed.places in.relative importance with, the classical side. Commercial training and do- mestic.-science are to' receive the prominency which they deserve.. The effect--will-bo ouc emclent aud oiLiiens, thoroughly con- with everyday bnalncas. re- Education hfin entared in "a new and one which, with- the laving of much Inie .to-SHy.'nothing he highly uaeful iiurpoae which. It ?Cf An Unwise i'UGHT A' who holds the position of dispenser of Justice and who ia appointed to carry ;put .the administration of the la'w Ic sink his personality in his offli'.e? Thte is a question which may well.-be aak- "ed. In viMf'of'the" statement ina'de in court by a Winnipeg that if he carried'a loa-ded revolver, and an auto ran Into him he would shoo', its driver: Such a remark made out- .fide the court, and when not In his judicial capacity, would be paaied unnoticed. But coming from the must neceaaarUy cause some comment. Properly considered, it lays that every man is a. law unto hlmgeH. If, there- IB 'si- juetlflcation there necesiity an. end 'to alMa.iv and order as generally Tecog- There are, without doubt, certain occnions when Individuals are aorely 'tempUd to take'French leave of ac- cepted legal regulations. Whon called io tank, and-made to pay the penalty for-.sp they ratty: poiaibly he excused for agreeing with Mri'Bumble that the "law la a hass." But in the general Interests of the, coinmun- ity it must be acknowledged "that-, s_o long ns there are lawn Infd down for the of the whole body, they fhould he TCBpccled. .With this.agreement, the etaUmient, of Winnipeg's maglstnUc inuat be For coming aa it did, -It'canuol but prove a means of temptmilon to .some, who may be the .position spoken of, to ,-jta -interpretaition. For this reiBon', ho'wever human It may ap Ken in reaponaible offices extremely Careful in their uJXeriAceii, ft. IB not exactly a case of fl-bat-they .would do but what the ordinary -citizen U expected not to do according .to the laws' which mag- .are appointed to Bee carried out. Tills ji the .recognized theory. To It 'may bV attributed the many agauined ignorance with regard to certain matterB oC everyday kn'o The nlnking bf peraonidlty haa given its virtue lo the so-called Roman Jus- tice. Personal opinion 'should not be vented on- the bench In cafies .where the ppinion. expressed IB at variance with what is legally laid down. Much harm might come from It. The law. may be peculiarly constituted, accord- ing to the view of Borne. But so long as a particular code IE recognized it should he rcaiwcted.- -be" for rnagla- IrRles ID carry out the of their, office without', endeavoring to pltj'.il'ol.thfl- gallery; for the remark under .1 notice uncommonly Hlcc The cureless, automobile driver la deserving pi" the severest punlghinpnt, .Ai Conitrvative Tribute (London Kree Press) Sir Wilfrid is piclureitiue nnd co mm a mil n K fiKui'e. He serve Canadii these many years, mid In hi old age them can'be none-to with hold from him ihe meed of pralsi thai is his. We arc not disposei here to enter liilo a crtticlsni or his political life. Thnf. he has ninde his errors is-not denied. It ie humnn to err What intiit. be lo ever Caimdiau is to know thnt Sir Will'rit still lives. men arrive sit the milestone of three score uud-ten thej sain a view of life and Its-meanlnt that saves .th'ein from despair in face ot defeat. !t Is this exalted view [hat 1ms made it possible Cor Sir Wilfrid 10 survive, nnd Lo survive graciously, the sling of unexpected and decisive defeat-upon a-moinentoua issue. Thu ex-premier has the hearty good tvishes of bis pollllcal opponents. In the political arena he will find them ready and Tor h'attle." But back of nil .Ibis there must ever remain good will.and., ihe admiration of Canadians wiihout regard lO'j'oliilcal division. Elector! (Hamiliqn Edilor you; please outline the method of electing a pre- sident of the-United States? "'Wbai is he electoral college composed of ami rhut are its duties? Has it ever hnp- lened that a "ca'n'dl-dafe.'for" president ibtained a inhjorlty of the- jiopulnr ote, but failed In iheory there is popular vote or. presidenrlil cnndidates. The rs of the constituiion hit upon a pi.iti ,was >lnteniiecl. that -the resident .would, lie hosen every four years by a uiimher T leotecl- tliat piiriiose.' According -this plan, ae provided In1 the con- Litutioa, each state- wa.s allowed a ertain number of electors'; the n tim- er being ai'. thei.number of epreseutitives from" the In oth houeeg o.f canffress. -How thtae iectora were .to "be" ecLetl by "popular-Vote" or appointed and a vice president., and tliey ev dcutly tliat the elccLor would do .so. Their mistake gocavt show how easy u .is .yen for..wls and experienced men to err. In very short time the up I became merely an Instnnnen registering: the will of the people The presidential electors -have if they choose tq tixercise it 10 ignore the popular choice and vot contrary to the expressed will of thi people, who elected them. But Lliare is no such case on record. The exist lug system is perhaps not deniocrutlc hut It has .Its advantages. With i direct vote -in preBldeiitla elections the result in staws where parties aro evenly balanced might not he kiiowu for mouths, and there would be ninny opportunities --foi Iraud. As it is, how the vote af stnite' will go is kiion-u within a few- hours ot the closing of ihe polle. Twice at least. It has happened that presidential cnndldate obtained popular majority ia'nd Called to elected In SBiuuel J. Tilden Imd a popular uiajorlly.r His popular pludalily-over-H-, H. Hayes waa 250, 935. and his majority over all live other candidates But .in ihe electoral college Hayes bad 1S5 votes to Tilden's lS-1, ind Hayes waa. elected: However, this election .had 'to. bo-'dsclded by-aii electoral, :1S4 otea n e> e undisputed hut fo ir ates conflict ug- nnd the cnannisslon tippoiiited: dlapiile. A disputed -married candidate tenubllcans Tfiad R mujoriti on th commission) m 1858 the lea popular c-andidate was elected. Gro er Cleveland had a plurality, of 3S.01 ove-r Benjamin Harrison, biit Harriao bad 233 electoral rotes as againstMfa cast for Cleveland." "fust but BO l ns. we harp courta of law the redress -lies with them. OUR POINT OF VIEW The churches nrc after 34m Hughes Tor lilp attack on Sunday -icViool' pic- nlcn. .The' Mlnlstor of Mllltln will aoon be inoke.. Western laundry men will meet, lu GalgRry nest year, which meaiiB.'that the chancen that city being clenn- up yenr are good. The Kdmonlon wnnls the' tribe of Indian alile l.o'valac Ii8 bush- elfl-.of, wlieftt to the acre, lo Increaie. So my we All. Senator.. Edwards, head of the came n! (ruet. 9tys he la a free 4 rider, JjeL get IreG iTade Tor ccmenl. -will believe he IB In earliest we. WRHI Is prncllce not Hit el i'ilher Intd'eitlng evpfrience of, fHlhers In .the case of thcj the state .leglalatun ch of'the BtaLen 5 a the ates originally, appoint t.he ectora by the' state legislature; bi Is plan was soph abandoned-in fivor popular 'Originally the ectors balloted for 'twp''peraons, and ansmlited the returns to the preel- em of the United States senate e national capital. ballots'wi ened and counted In" the "irreeence -person 'receiving e highest number ol.votei and alao a majority was preBldent, and the person standing next in the. count was vice under this arrangement dilflciiltlea arose on account of.Ue vpiea, and. It was soon re- quiring the .electors to. ballot separ- ately for president.and vice president. If no candidate has a of the votes cast, the. duty of election de- volves upon house of voting by (.one vote for each .atalej electing [he pre- sident, and the agnate' electing the vice president...'.'... .1; irwAB Iniention Iramcrs of the con8titiitlon that each eleclor should exercise hls-own .freely., in the. choice .of .a. president Almoit to--Quit ,.In Guymon.j.Okla., there, a, preach er who Is not, only slow, but-long winded. A '.slraujfer happened int the church about the middle of tU service. He listened-to: the pastor' discourse uirtil he begun "to thin something was there wa no. sign of a-.cpncluilpn, -Finaliyf h "How. long--, lias that' "-been "About 10 wag the Tcpjy. lie said resignedly. "In that case I suppoie i'li.stay.' r siirely b-a Ihrough In a little Kansas1 City Star. Circus Caught Him This story of Dr. Brown, the hew chancellor of .New York University, ia_ goiue: tlie rounds. On one occasion Vag called upon to respond to a toaij at a banquet' he compared Jiig with dull and drab nlgbis" he was forced to spend; poring over his boohs. ..V "R makes m'e think of'thejltliis son a -friend of aald Chancellor Brown, "One. aumirier-he taken lo the circus for the firat'tlmo by bis doting father. returned and all ...but apoplectic with dellKht, -his'mother him how. he'rllke.d salil my friend's you once go to Uie 'circus .with never, want Id fool. tjme -on Heoi.1 To A mateur Photographers FtLM PRICES Vroiii HOW our prices for film's and jjapcv will ciist, which you will 20 lower than you have hiicn V DKVKLOl'IXG AM> promptly jiiid'Cnxcfiilly Red Crow Drug Book Co. Ltd. SB Y Farm Land Snap! 320 acres All sleain plow Jiind, with 210 acres umlor cu.lLvu-1.on. fair .buildings, good well; nil fenced. Crop goes .with llio la ml nnd land cafi bo Imd ttt J25.00 per ILM-UIS. AM atiuin plow Innd, with ucrca uiuloi- culllvntlon; nil fenced; Kood well; In .sec- lion of the country1 where failures art unheard of. This section .cnn he hnri at per ncro on roason.iblc terms acres All sU'.im 260 ucrett mwlei1' cultivation; acres In crop, balance. In summer fallow. Fair billld- 'Ings, oloso. to townl Hchoql; a splendid buy at par igrmg. Crop.goes iylth land. Freeman MacLeod Co. Dominion Block Phone 1212 THE COMPANY Real Estate and In vestments OWNERS OF MORNING SI Suite 111 tollS Sherlock Building P.O. Box 1979 GOOD BUYS The following irrigable are now for sale: HflOO PER ACRE South-eaat quarter of Section li loftushln D Ranee 21, W. 4th. r PER ACKE Seclion -12: cast Imif of Section lloith hilt ot Section 34. Toivnihlp ACRK, North half of Section .33 in lonnshlp 5 Hanjr 19. Sectioaa I; 4 in B Ranee Ifi. North half of Section H, north half of Section 15, Township 9. Range 20. ACRE1 North Iialr and south-east nnarter of north llftjf find aouth-west 20; west half and south-east quarter.of Section 22; north-eastr quarter of Section 23; ''Section 29; jOllth hilf ol Section 30, all In Township :20. -U'eat hnlf of Section 33; .jiart. of the'north hllf 111 3, Range 21. North half of Section 33. Townnhiii PER ACRE A'orlli. half of Section 13, .Township Range 20. >35 PEK ACRE "E-oiuh" half or Section 23, .Secjipn 24. in Township 0, Range 20; of 2S In Township S, Range 20. tenth cash, h lance m nine cpual annunl inet IlinentB, n't 6 -per-cent1 per, annum. For full particulars appl> Wilson Skeith Opp. Alexandra Hotel C. P. R.' Agents Phone 1343 Five Horses Go Too! .itli one of tlsciliei! near 22 flax; 30 ,u ics onls (io IK IPS i AVhuni .1.2pfSprjng-' 25 paslurii