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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 17, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta THK U'THmtllHJK DAILY 11 KHALI) in -Miiie i'i, is THE BEST HAY for HORSES W. ROBINSON, KANSAS PERCHERONBREEDER, raises colts to an average of 1900 Ibs. at the age of 4 years, when they are ready for the sale yard, and feeds no hay, but alfalfa, which after a half century's experience he considers the best and most economical frame and muscle-forming food available His colts have alfalfa as their green feed, and his brood mares are given no other hay and very little grain. J. E. Wing, one of the big horsemen of Ohio, says: "There is no one thing as good for me work 'horse as alfalfa. He needs less grain, and has more life and spirit than when fed upon any other hay. For many years the writer has fed no other hay to his horses, driving horses, mares and foals. In parts of California alfalfa is the only hay fed to horses. Cresceus the great race horse was raised on it, and was fed no other hay even when on the racing circuit. Many of the transfer companies in the cities of California, Colorado and Kansas use alfalfa hay, claiming that it enables them to reduce their grain ration, while their horses are stronger and look better than with feed of corn and timothy. In tests made of alfalfa in comparison with timothy for horses at various State experimental stations, results have invariably been in favor of alfalfa. If, then, alfalfa gives better results than the death penalty, what must be said of it when compared with the grade of timothy and prairie hay available in Lethbridge at the pre- sent time Just you can save one-half the money you are now paying for hay by feeding alfalfa Prompt delivery in the city at a ton, or a ton at our farm, 21-2 miles south-east of city IMPERIAL DEVELOPMENT CO. GRAIN AND ALFALFA GROWERS Of Bee Phone 1353 Farm Phone 131 Rural MATTHEWS TELLS HOW THE RECALL CLEANED SEATTLE Pastor Who "Mortgaged Himself" to Play De- tective Talks of His Work New A. .Presbyterian'minis- ter, of Seattle, Wash., in no mortgaged hfnself that his town might be rid of the crooks and grafters and-gamblers that had infested it for jears, and who brought Detective W.1 J. "Burns .out-there to help him, stretched his 6 6 inches out on a dnan m the Waldorf-Astoria today, took off his black sombrero, ran his fingers through bis wavy jliair, and told an Evening World reporter exactly .how "the clean- est citj m the United States, with the cleanest Chief of Police, fnd the cleanest Mayor" Dr.'Watthewsrhas'been called "the Pine'of the and has been compared to a "beanpole with a Httle'frazzle at the moat impressive points of "difference be- tween him and those scationary oina- roenT.s of the vegetable Kingdom is that he is always on the jump, wheth- it be .running .out ,the, gamblers from Jackson, fighting cor- ruption In officialdom in the West, Because of this activity Jackson, the field of his youthful one of the.model of the South, and :.Wappenstehv of-1, Police of Seattle, and a group of hU j followers are on trial, with a j ing pile of indictments against them j 'And the-present Mavor of Seattle Is of the giant preacher Vs'eJectioris, and Claude Bannock, the Chief of Po lice- marvel who neither. smokes thtt' more quickly pills or wiferi If your dealer dnes not heeo them, we wit! mall you A hox (18 now- dtr'i) on receipt of 25 cents. i. L. MATHIEU, p'ruprtttort, P. Q. swears nor also Dr. Mat- thews' man, "It's a said Dr Matthews ,of your_long faced kind, in a white'cholter and an air of gloom but a regular human In spite of his profession, and .Isn't afraid-of a littie slang to give emphasis to his say that Seattle .is the cleanest town in country, hut can back-it up, and I'll tell you how we did how-you can do it right here in New York "We-dld it'-because we have the ref- erendum, the initiative and the recal In .Washington, and you could have them here if that nunch in Albanv didn't always have their hands; out. How Wholetale Graft Brought Recall Into Play 'Wher.j-the before the pres ent one, George Billing, was elected In 1910, I went to him and 1 said T fought1 you all I could in the cam Paign, but my Major now, and 1 want to heip jou But f want to say right off the reel that no Mayor can go far with a necklace of crooks around his neck such .as you'vegot, and you'll have to shake.loose from them. If you want my. help Til give it to you' "But tho first thing that the Mayor did wai to appoint Chief of Police, and the first thing stein said in a saloon after his ap- "Well, everjbod} make a bunch of money now. I the> started out to do it; started to run wideopcn town, with all the -graft crock oil ness on a wholesale plan. "I.knew exactly what was coming, hut i had to leave on a trip around the country to study sociological condi- tions, so'before I left on July 3, 1310, T sent three committees to investigate i the dives and dens. I went to the Mayor .the day before 1 wont awaj and I him the condition the city was in. I told him was willing to as- sume didn't know what wan going on, or the kind of man he'd put in as Chief of Police, and naked him what MB WBH'f-oing to do. He laid he would look Into it, and when 1 got to Chicago I heard that, the Union Club In Seattle hid 'been raided. But that a..blind, to put us off, and things wwitf on from bad to worse. Hut I In touch with my frfeudf. ttiul when' I got back r found they'd started a recall petition. 'Now a recall campaign is a mighty nasty thing you have to go through one to know just how nasty and I .wanted to avoid it if 'possible. "So j; went to the Mayor again 'There's one way to save you and the I spirt to the noxious recall election that is bound to come If you'll come out in the papers and say that jou _assumed when 3011 were elected that the people wanted an op- en town, but that found out that you'll fire your chief of police, and clean house generally, I'll .go to the Citizens' Lea- gue, and I'll call in those petitions.' Well, he hem'd; and hawed and' said he was afraid who supported him would think lie was :i coward, ami in the end he refused. Brought in to Shield His Ama- The Rev. Mr Matthews placed the ttpe.of his fingers .together; with an iir of great preciseness, and smiled reflectively.' "The next daj I issued a" letter urg- ig the public to recall him and there was an election, and we beat the socks oft h@ said Save for his ecclesiastical appearance he might have been politician recounting a shrewd that resulted in victory "But be-went'oh, "I fean ed somebody might saj 'Here, Mat- thews, now tell us where jou got all this information of the graft and and. I would have been up a. tree. Because you sec the com- mittees of my friends who had got for me didn't want to be known, and I would have bad to abuse their confidence. So I determined to cover nyself, and I. wrote to the officials at and asked them to sug- as it uere, to 'guarantee pajment for f sent him to the naper, and he chose f John .Hay's Ilihimoml, special am- Hummond and his familj were met at tbe lattci, and kept the adveitisement hassurtpr Fjoni the United plates to Kllston atafion Phillius m So on can undoista in eati '.when J say it's up to chants the work of evidence that would .bring Seattle's evil-doers to justice. He didn't-hesitate a min- ute when he: decided, was needed but sent his insurance., policy to Phil- utlelphia and realized on it Also a few of.nis friends his aid, and every uent that wat! necessary was provided. Could "Clean New York" With Recall, He Declares "In February, I went to the Proso cutin'g showed ;him my continued- Dr. Matthews. Is that good enough for an indict I asked; and, he said it was. Then call me, a granji I said, and he did, and we piled up so nunj indictments on .-.Chief W.appeusiein that hia -bond.is f And we've. been working along the same lines ever since. out in. Seattle now, watching, the trial of stein, and-- his men 'are still rturning up evidence of graft, and we, don't In tend to stop until we are satisfied that nothing is hidden from us. So you see, I've got a right to say that Seattle's the cleanest town in the country, "And, my concluded the clergy man, "you can clean the .city of New York just as as we did in Seat tie. It's all up to your If the> are honest'and resp for the value of moral sentiment in a But-the the mor chants have failed to comprehend that there IB a financial asset m a.mora! j j __. sentiment "The. merchants are the biggest cow ards in New York. I'll wager there any kind of a reform that your paper could start .that wouldn't .get taud what 1 ti, i l i "ml ''claml of i the Corotmtfon, .inived in London on tlie American emb.iFsy, and dm en to Monday, his familj, fiom Stiatton House in automobiles sent pool, iii ,i car siith as uses Mi Al' Keid community it can be done, trouble generally is that gest best and safest and most sue j kjckg from certain types of mer cessful detective in the country and they sent the name of W. ,f. Burns to me. "I sent and-1 said to him chants. i "Why, when we smarted this move ment in Seattle; of one of the big drj goods stores went to go ami get me the truth.' and ot one thc p.. the story of he .worked-, for ners ,.8 anrt ,M months and got it has told In Ihc ne nave to wncEl hls newspapers manv tlm'-s iincc lng contract cerlaln "You see, I the legal I who, bought heavily of him had told as well moral support, without an) j him Ihey would withdraw their "cus- and that flitt Burns got lorn If he continued to adiertlse In for me He s the moil wonderful de- 1 the paper. The owneY of the news- tectlve that ever lived, what's drew a blue line more, he's straight u die, 'contracll and handed It to the mcr and don t jou eter It. He came out and put the machinery of his office In motion for me and he only hart my. personal word that he would be paid." chant. Then he said .he would UM the apace that wis formerly renervef) for the of a itfttement, the adt ertlsefneht j was withdrawn Well, vou can And right here comei in the nlory how auickly that merchant of Or Matthews mortgaging himself. He said it would-ruin him, but was He will not talk about it7.but it j givon the that-and of KnoHB that put hlviwlf in losing custom of who ;