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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 17, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THK LETHBR1DGE DAILY HRRALP TtreSDAY, MARCH IT, 191J THE LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD ESTABLISHED DECEMBER 1907 Published by the L.Uibrldtt Herald Printing Co.. tW, ever, l.wful evening .1 Its cHiee. Sixth M. Alberts. Cinzoa. W. A. BUCHANAN-M.ruglnj Directs JOHN PHONE: Editorial, Repor'.ortal and NIWI Department 1221 PHONE: Keftfilng, Circulation 1252 Jcb 1 Bcnth, delivered rfM DAILY SUBSCRIPTION RATES -35 1 month, by mill......................Z5 'otu-a desired, but both our .-.ad eld aoMwses'iMUSI be slsso. HERALD FOR Red Cross Drue Boot Store; J. G. Bialtle t Mur-pSy Co.; Crsnbrooi Grissr Hotel. ertson Co.; Jackson Kemp Coaea Co.: Aleiandra Hotel; Peo-plo'j Drug Store; Kenny 4 Allln; Provincial Newi Company. Plncher Dr. Ajencr. Lradlnc Boot lad NertB Store. 109A Stb Me. CL'aj Drug Xews Co. Westlake Station. Edvard Diamond Dr. The Hal Co.; Shop. H5 Granwell World Xows Co. Clarence Knol- Jamlesou A. D. Kivor Side World News Co. THE WEEKLY HERALD Published even Wednesdsy la eiibl or acre pases, aad coatalw a. surrr.r.v i week, local and district i! tbe news ol the I In advance 6 months is advance "A CANADIAN KIKIYU." controversy raised over what is known as 1 the Kikiyil incident cannot but be modify-' The following contribution to the London Times by the Bishop of Caledonia' is wholesome under the circumstances: "As an example of how special circumstances tall for a liberal interpretation of a rule drawn up for ordinary conditions, may I permitted io mention an incident which I regard as one of Ihe most precious experiences of. my life? "It was five or six years ago. Easter was ap- proaching. For many months I had been the only representative of the Christian ministry in !he town of Prince Rupert, which y.-as struggling into existence on the shore of Kolen Island. Mem- bers of all denominations had been attending our services. I told them that as a bishop of the An- glican church -which was first on this coast bj many years, I counted it a great privilege to min- ister to them, and as I knew many valued exceed ingly their Easter Communion, 1 should he glad to welcome to our Easter celebration those who were communicants of other I added, to use the language of our'prayer- book, 'as shall be religiously p.hd devonlcly dis- posed.' 'The scene on that Easter day was a memor- able one. Roman Orthodox Greeks, Lutherans, Presbyterians, Methodists, Baptists, as well as Anglicans, came. Together we sang most heartily 'The church's one foundation is Christ, her Lord.' Together we knelt side by side' and partook of those sacred elements which, variously interpreted, meant for each and ill Hie-Holy. Communion, the Fellowship Di- The tolerance, sympathy and broad-minded- ness displayed cnnnral but appeal. When men like the Bishop of Durham uphold the action of his contemporaries in Africa we cannot but feel Jhat they have the right side of'the argument. ARE WE TOO SQUEAMISH ARE we not getting squeamish in our zeal for humanitarianism? And is not this zeal Ihreatening to gel the better of discretion? In view of the many criticisms which flood the. daily- press in cases where the law appears to have as- serted itself loo harshly, these questions may >vell be asked. Tht Boartlman case in Calgary is one in point. The senlence of the law imposing a ccr- Inih number of lashes on a youth for assaulting imd robbing a young girl at night has called for jnany letters of protest. So much so that the! magistrate who imposed the sentence-has been forced to make his defence through Ihe press. iWhen his version of the case, is read he appears have dealt with the culprit with some justifica- tion. These are his words: "Boardmnn WHS guilty of an indecent, hrulal 'and inexcusable assault on a young girl who was on her way to her sislcr's home at night. While 5ic robbed her of her purse he evidently in tended to outrage her. The girl struggled fierce- ly while in his clutches and bit him severely in physically hurls will cure him. In giving his rea- sons for the punishment imposed on Uonrilman, Magistrate Sanders has taken this trait of certain luman, natures into consideration and he says: 'I sentenced Boardman to the lash because lis crime was that of coward and a brute. 1 hall continue to impose sentences which call for asliings in the prelection of the young woman- lood of this country. Newspapers and individ- lals who would shield creatures like Boardman rom the sling of the lash, instead of preaching what they call the golden rule doctrine, arc doing much to encourage crime and depravity in the community." In support of the efficacy of using a coward's methods on a coward we are reminded of the crime of "garrotting" which some years ago held i the British Isles in a reign of terror. II was the practice of miscreants to creep up silently behind elderly men and women and placing their hands oh their throats partially strangle them, and so effect a robbery of valuables they carried on their persons. Imprisonment failed to eradicate the crime, and il was only effectually stayed when every offender caught was given the lush. There are always hysterical persons ;vho give vent to their feelings when reading in cold print accounts of crimes with punishments inflicted. They fail lo appreciate the points' 'filch were brought out in evidence at the courts and influenced the judge or riiiigistrale, in passing sentence. These arc more intimately known lo the persons who sat in judgmentHhan lo the out- side public, and in judging the givers of sen- tences tliis should not be lost sight of. It may be that sentences appear incongruous, ml sonic little confidence should be reposed on hose who are selected to administer the law. particular should be investigated before their methods are decried. Sentences are in most cases a matter of expediency for the protection of society. What was justified at one age may under different conditions appear .too severe in others. Our judiciary can only hold its respect so long as every particular is sifted before public judgment over its acts is passed. There is danger in being squeamish over hu- manitarian methods. As'a result of this suffra- gettes are becoming daily more rampant, and crimes out-heroding previous ones have become a matter of almost daily recital. FARMER HARNESS OUR POINT OF VIEW The local police seem lo be right there when it comes lo chicken. Isn't il about time they starling another campaign for five cent beer in Calgary? The irrigationisfs are due in a very few months. Faith and il was jist such a day as this thai the dear ould Saint Ihransported Ihc ugly snakes oudl of onld Ireland. Tis a pily that he did hot sind them oul o' Innishowan as well, The Calgary News-Telegram is authority for Hie statement thai Canadian farmers are receiv- ing belter prices for their seed wheat in the Unil- her fight lo protect herself. She was bleeding al :cd Slates. Why wouldn't the same principle Ihe mouth and nose after the allack and suffered hold good on milling wheat? severely from nervous shock. Il was clearly] proven that Boardman had. taken liberties' with The farmers in Western Canada are just Ill's, victim which showed that lie would have violated her had not her screams attracted some men who were nenrhy. When they approached poardman ran away." There is a certain class of crime where im- prisonment alone will not acl us ti deterrent, ffhis is that which is the outcome of cowardice, which denotes (he action of the bully. A Inilly, !is experience dating from schooldays is H coward, andjiolhing jjijcjj ahoul tired of waiting for the arrival of Kor- den's "due course." Perhaps if Mr. Rorden had lo gel out and raise a crop of wheat and depend on (he proceeds for a livelihood, like n million of his subjects are doing, he would lose no time in declaring himself in favor of free wheat. But then, if he did have lo do thai he mightn'l be the premier, and would have no say aboul the mat- ter, so perhaps we are juM as well off lo remain For The Next 3O Days FRIDAY, MARCH 20th Everything at Cost Horse Collars, Whips, Brushes, All You Need for a Horse Come and Save Money TT ir ALBERTA LIMITED 306 Fifth Street South Lethbridge W. A. BUCHANAN, M.P., OF THE PROGRESS THAT HAS BEEN MADE On Tbut.'day last Mr. Buchanan. M. wade in the Houio ol xcm in tliis sr.ctifm o! country ci any Commons tfce Irrigation Uirvcy Mcntlr of this oily. 11. stinns n-r. ItochBi mh. suited the following questions: thj ns 1. DM the Irrigation hranch of {he. tons department ol the Interior .i.. o( a portion ol hecoun- o delcrmir.c the feasibility anrl 0, ley UUeea the Belly and LIUIe Bow o( rivers In Albedo? j 3. Full reports o( the nil; nre not available and therefore fhe fjuestirin has not tircn considered. 2, II what was (lie purpose ol Ihc survey .1. Has fhc cirpailmenl ar.v t'nn of jioviHrni an ircifaliou Cnesley, Oat., nrowculc people sjs- nbo Id- Ihc tans inn. DECKS CLEARED -FOR KRAFCHENKO TRIAL Morden, March .lusllco Mathers arFli-cil this Ins and court