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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 8, 1909, Lethbridge, Alberta HERAU MONDAY, NOVEMBER 8. (909. PAGE TWO Daily Herald SUN FIRE A The oldest Insurance Office to y 2.00 1.00 .35 3.00 1.75 .85 Established December, 1907 Published by the Lethbridge Herald Printing Co., Ltd., every lawful evening at its office, Hound St., Letl-ibridge, Alberta, Canada. W. A. BUCHANAN Managing Director arid Editor Subscription Rates Lhiily, one year, delivered Daily, six months, delivered Daily, three inonths, delivered Daily, one month, delivered Daily, one year, by mail Daily, six months, by mail Daily, three months, by mail Addresses changed as often as desir- ed, but both new and old addresses must be given. WEEKLY Published every Wednesday in eight pages, tuid contains a summary of ,the world's news of the .week, lecal and foreign. One year, in advance Six months, in advance Three months, in advance .50 THE DAILY HERALD is on sale at the following places: Cross Drug and Book store, J. Gv Eobertson Co., J. J. HOME OFFICE, LONDON. ENGLAND n- C. B. BOWMAN, AGENT, LETHBRIDGE, ALTA. penditure of their own money and] NEW SCHOOL Uguard their own interests by con- WILL REACH 200 MARK d trolling real estate values. While The Herald is not prepare f> advocate that the council should buy up large tracts of land the city to sell again as it may be re- quired, it does 'See. a good deal in the proposition to commend it to the serious consideration of the ratepay- ers and municipal authorities of the city. OUR POINT OF VIEW The Fernie (B.C.) Ledger publish- School Population in Alberta increas- ing More Rapidly Than in Any Other Province in New Districts Represent Students at Least. Nov. The enrolment of children in the provin-ce of Alberta is proceeding more rapidly than any other province of the Do- minion. Premier Ruuherford stated this ed a story entitled "Handsome Dick." j morning that there were 168 new Evidently the premier of B. C. is school districts organized last year getting his proper recognition as theiami tmu tae number for 1906 will ap- hero "in a bit of fiction. j prouch the 200 mark. Up to date "there have been 150 new school dis- The Foothills Publishing Company formed, of which 52 have been keeps on swelling its possessions. 'Informed since the middle of August. Raisins and just received The Bentley Co. ltd. inti Retii! Phone ii IETHIIIOGEI has acquired a paper at Michel, B.C., now. 1't may get its tentacles on Fer- next. Great Falls is not going to be eut- _ done by Lethbridge. It will have an Co., R. W. Ham-! automatic telephone system, too. ilton. Pincher J- Mitchell.. D. L. McCrea. Bros. Drug Book Co Fernie, B. E. Suddahy. Cranbrook, B. Atchison. L. Keinecke. Grassy Tugham. Sow. F. Werts. Hotel News Stand. AlsO'.on all C. P. R. trains. Peterboro, Ont., complains of loud and incessant train whistling. Aid. and it is expected that during these two months the 200 mark will Oliver ought to. go down and j eight children of school age in the tell them how to stop it. He is the PROTECT THE GIRLS One of the most regrettable things noticed in the towns and cities of Western Canada is the presence of young girk working in semi-respect- able restaurants and boarding-hou? ,'S. These places, very often, are the breeding-places of crime of the worst kind against society. It is particularly that in the Chinese plac ;s of the lower order young girls, four- teen, fifteen and sixteen years" of age are and it" is known that their position there is anything but it ought to be. This is not as it ought to be. These girls, and .society, should be protected even if against their own wills. The difficulty is to know what sort oi legislation to pass that will not lose its power by being discriminat- ing or will not cast reflection on peo- ple and places eminently respectable although in the same lines of busi- ness.; There is one thing .sure, no girl under eighteen years- of age should be allowed to work in these places, which are fatal to their moral well-being and therefore create and maintain a menace against so- cietv. PRESTIGE OF MISSIONARY MOVEMENT The size and prestige of the Lay- Missionary Movement is stead- ily increasing. Time was when it was thought a strange tiling' for any inan, -except a preacher, to speak publicly on the subject of missions, but the supper given last week was but an example of what is going on. all over the continent. Business men and men high in political and social life are giving time labor to the movement. A week or so ago, Earl Grey, Governor-General of Canada, was a speaker at a Laymen's Mis sionary Movement banquet in 'Fort William