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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 7, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta THE DAILY HERALD RUGBY I Results of Games in East- ern Western Canada 'VARSITY FINISHED STRONG' McGIM Through Clever Wnrk Of j Game I Toronto, Oct.. coining! bphlml in the opening guimi ofj the inteT-colIojjIats rugby season, du-j :foatoil McGill by 20 to IK.. j Varsity's succoss was largely due' to the clovor'und work of, the back division, which performed in al'.nost faultless style. The local stu- dents'had also a more extensive re- of .plays. On ilia wing line neither team up- Beared to have any advantage. The soon dovoloped into an open af- find" hi catching and running back punts, ttio blue and white dis- played superiority over their rivals. DOUBLE DEAD flEAT RUN ON AN ENGLISH RACE COURSE London, 15ng., racing in fine weather cMilertallied a huge gathering at: AloxaTidm Park. Tho course yielded (ho host galloping known for a considerable time, and in several cfiKes the- (InlshcB were; very inciting, In the IJarrlngay Plate, Uioru was the unusual spectacle of a dead-heat repeated in the so-called decider. Myriad was tho original fuvorlto by a fractional point from Admir- al Hying, while Huydon and nirhmceatiH were best bucked of tho othora, and Tin to was quoted-at JO to 1. lii tho first running Myriad appeared to have all his opponents in check in the final furlong till Tinto got nji within a few strides of the winning poet'arid made a dead-heat, hong odds were laid on Myriad in Ilio next bout, and again ho had the best of tho game till close home, tho result belli' ganother deadliest. Tho stakes were then divided. no of (ouibt. iqcoidfcd cases of dead-heatu repeated, and a third bout, ending i-n u pliort-hcad victory. But of Bitch sensational striv- ing the ordinary race-goer sees few examples ta a lifetime. TIGERS FAILED Oitawa Rough Riders Won by Close Margin at Hamilton -A tremendous i ore A inn here yesterday afternoon betw the Tigers, and Ottawa, tlie latter winning by 21 to 17. Tbc- Rough Riders were apparently out of II. at the end cf the third period, Hamilton, Oct. irumtmuui -and perfect weather ftivon 'the First ''Big Kour" game of the se out of II. at the end cf the thiru period, the scoi-a being IB to G, ,bnt came back -strong, and won by lil to 17. The li ger's officials have protested the game, claiming that Kilt got the bn'l fcv a touchdown ou an offside play In the final quarter Mickey and Glassiforcl wore twice put off for scrip ping, the police having to Interfere on one occasion. ROUGH GAME Queen's College Claimed Game 'and j There was a Scrap Ottawa, Oct. Juecns Col- lege gijmc at'the Varsity oval yester- day ended iu a-fiasco, (juccn's claim- ed a victory by '20 to 19, and the college men claimed a tie, 20 to 20, and that green's foi-j felted the game by refusing to play i it out. I "Hoth officials .showed gross ignor-l of tlie rules and allowed u great] ideal of .mufl to-go jinnoitaed.j Quilty siiul Icoddcn were banished in the first ten-minutes'of the balance'-. match, and Cornell; .Santcl, Gi'llcsflie' anil forced !o quit thy gams, "Cornell Ic- ing budly UUi-Rd r.s the result' 'of terrific tackling of the Play was from beginning to end and' at no lime was the football fast. j Them was bad filling between the and they mixed it up tkrough- out. .The. v-fatber was too hot For} good footljall and about 4500 people' witnessed the match. Tfcn malth. wound up with a free fight in which players and sjii'ctators took n liuiid. (JTHKH RKSLTLTS (Juel-rc., Oct. mgby hall union at Montreal lutermedi-1 ales (Ottawa) M.; West mount 9- Broc'iville-JMonlreal Inferniediatcs M; (I. PRODUCES A STINGLESS BEE KOD1E CUZNEH, captain of last year's Intermediates at 'Varsity, who has a good chance to malie the senior team this year. MOOSE JAW OUT Reflina Team Put Bad Crimp In Tigers' Championship Aspirations Reglna, Oct. taking tlie re- ftirn- game' with Moose Jaw oii Satur- day, tho Capital-City club jiractlcally Iiut the Tigers out of the running for the, oL the Saskatche- wan Rugby. Union. Regina won, 11 to 7. The of the present series, th-2pre-being nothing, to dioose between the teams. Hoth lines were BO solid and tackling was so good throughout, thai neither team could carry .the over the ether's line. HOT SHOTS- FOR ENGLISH OLYMPIC COMPLAfNTANTS ESKIMOS BEAT CALGARY Opening of Alberta Canadian Rugby League at Edmonton Oct. the "Big Three" football season, which opened on Saturday, Kdniniton KSftimos de- feated the Calgary Tigers, champions of Western Canada, by a score of S to C: The acore does'not represent, tho play, for tho ball was in Tiger terri-j tory, and they were fighting a despor-j Tit-c defence game, for three-quarters of the contest. Their score made by long kicks from the centre, which the Edmonton back missed, and the Calgary half fol- lowing up clear fielding to the goalposts. Edmonton's score was on j a touchdown, safety touch and rouge. Must Learn to Lose Like Gentlemen as Well as Win London; Oct. Sydney cor- respondent of-the Daily Mall sends the following. Commenting on the Olympic games and the controversy aroused'by the-attacks on ihe Eng- lish sportsmanship by Middleton, the coach of the .Aiisiralwui eight at Stockholm, the Sydney Sun declares editorially: "Sloppy imperfection is the English sportsman's ideal. Ho complains -that others are too. well trained, too highly specialized and therefore their con- duct is unsportsmanlike and ungentle- manly. This suggests that Kuglish- nien had better learn to loao liko gen- tlemen before boasting- that he always wins like one." The Sun adds that the combination of this conceit and snobbery makes Australians dislike Hie idea of an em- pire team for (he ueSt Oiympia. ROWING CLUB WON f.t. Johns Had the Score More than! Doubled on them at 'Peg i GREAT KENTUCKY ENDURANCE TODAY i Louisville, Ky., Oct. Ken- Oct. Winnipeg! Endurance Stskc race of four Rowing chili showed their superiority over the St. John's in tho second game fcr the Manitcha I'ugby cham- pionship, hy defeating the Saints Hi to 7. on Saturday. A trickv wind miles, said to hq the richest American turf event of year, will he run at Churchill Downs today. Eleven hors- es that have Ireen trained to go the long route, are expected to face London, Oct. stingless bee has been produced hy Mr. Burro'WB, an apiarist of the town of Loughton, In Essex, tt'ter .two years of experiments. H can be handled hy a chfjd in perfect safely. Ho mated the Cypi-Iiin drones and the Italian queens thereby producing harm leas bees, which, however, are splendid workers. MEDICINE HAT OFFICIAL HERE PARK SUPERINTENDENT HEALD PRAISED OUR SCHEME OF MAKING A CITY BEAUTIFUL L Heald, park superintendent of Medicine Hat, was a visitor in the for the purpose of inspecting the local parks and boulevards. The re- sult of Mr. Hcald's inspection was.a. source of much satisfaction to that gentleman who expressed the opinion that Gait Gardens were the finest-he had yet seen in Western Canada. Mr." Hcald also took occasion to praise tlic width of our streets aiid notably of watering tlie boule- The city nursery at Hender- son park also cair.c in for special praise" and here it is interesting to observe that'in thut place there, are at the present, time upwards 000 trees and shrubs, and nearly the same number of perennials in all stages of growth specially adapted i'or this western country. Verily, .Leth- bridge is becoming famous jor parks and boulevards which is fust.mould- ing her into one of the nicisi beauti- ful and important cities tlie great west, CITY AND DISTRICT Is Your Name On The assessment department of the city is busy preparing the new voters' list, which will be used at the munici- pal elections this coming December. Every care Is being taken to compile a complete list, and avoid the criticism of other years when many ratepayers found that they could not vote .when election time came. Will Keep Open House The Empire club will extend its hos- pitality to all official visitors connect- ed with the Dry-Farming Congress; Members of the different delegations will be installed as members, of the club during their stay, and will be ac- corded all its privileges. Welcoming strangers is one cf the features of the Empire club, and anyone introduced by a member is made at home. Com- m-crcial travellers and other visitors have recognized This as a .distinct boon, and iheir introduction to the club has been the means of enlivening waiting hours, which might otherwise have been wearisome. In this respsct the Empire is fulfilling a useful pur- pose, and has become quite a social rendezvous. TORONTO THEATRE IS GOING TO BE GOOD 0- Cuts Out "Turkey Trot" and Other Features (Toronto aituallon oxists at pres- ent hi1 the city of Toronto, which ef- fects the Star theatre In purticular.and the police, department is drawn into the matter in a manner thut has caus- ed tho chief of police to issue orders that the first oirenso against -the stand- ard ot morals laid down by the law Is to bo followed by Iho arrest of the offender and every member of the company with which the guilty party IB connected. Hitherto it has been cus- tomary for the censor to view the first performance oh Monday afternoon and suggest 'cuts' and changes; tho cuts must be made before the first show, "Damn and Hell must go. No double entendre will be permitted. The girls miist not lift their skirts in any num- ber! The song 'Keep Away From the Fellow That Owns an Automobile1 was cut out of the Orientals after the first show. It Is hot permitted here. "Cut out 'turkey trotting' or any of that class of dauclug. The girls' must be particular not to do" the least tblQg-.that the severest critic could construe as a suggestive move, ruent. "We cannot put in written words how much depends on what is said and done the Zallah company dur- ing this engagement omit situations that could possibly give or actions that people who are sore on the house could des- cribe as Imhiordl. "Ilomomber, .what goes even to a lady audlcnco'In the States does -not go In. Toronto. "Wo dealro Mr. NMcliols to road thia to tho entire company, to confer with Mr. Pierce, the house manager, and in every way to defeat tho enemies tho Star assist our sen- sible friends of tho-Police tlepurtmuiil. who are In self defence driven to ex- treme measures." "Will Not be Caught Napping. Tho letter printed above is a copy of tho issued by Mr. Dan Pierce, manager -of the Star theatre, and Mr. W." 0. Cameron, manager of Zallah's Own company, scheduled to play at In conversation Mr. PJerco he explained that the letter was" the re- sult'of information given him by the hereafter (that is, begin- ning with the matinee on a given day) will be over the shows of the. burlesque houses; that the managers must do the censoring before the show Is put on In Toronto, and that if the police on visiting the show .find It Jn the slightest degree suggestive, Jndeceht or in anywise Im- moral, the offenders, tho whole com- pany, and the nianagers of both show aria; theatre wllf be arrested on the spot, and- the show stopped from giv- ing any more performances. Mr. Pierce stated further that though the song "Keep Awiiy From the Fellow That Owns an Automobile" was "cut out" of tho Star'program lust week by order, of he had It on good song was per- mitted ,to be Bunj'aa week at another local; theatre. said, "I am doing my beet strictly with the law, and I'm not golrigto lie caught napping if I can help WANT KEY TO SECRET REPORTS WOULD SHOW UP ALL KEEPERS 'OF DENS IN CITY OF CHICAGO .Chicago, ,0ct. crusade against vice- -eonducted by Staie At- torney "Waymau late yesterday took a Startling turn when at. the request of the states attorney, Judge Moraii of the municipal court, Issued subpoenas duces tecum for the production of the key to. the report of the vice commis- sioner which 'was.' made public two years agu. The'key has since remain- ed in the archlves'pf the commission. Many inmates' and resort, keepers who fimiishtid the information con- tained-" in "the" report-are known only 'through the medium of numerals in place of names. Iu order to have the benefit of this information the subpoenas were is- sued against Dean Walter T. Sunnier of St. Peter and St. Paul Cathedral, and Edwin W. Sims, former united states attorney here, Mr. Sims was the secretary of the commission. In response to the subpoenas Mr. Sims appeared in Jucijje Aloran's court and made a vain effort to prevent the production of the key. He explained that when the commission disbanded in 1010 the key, which vir- tually is a directory of all the owners, keepers of disorderly hotels and their inmates In the city, was placed in the hands of a committee of five of which lie is u member. The information he said was not obtained for the purpose of prosecution, but was the result of private investigation and given in the belief that the commission would not .divulge names. It was finally agreed that Mr. Sims should speak to other members of bis committee to see if they .are willing the Key should be given to the prosecutors of vice. Thirty-live resort keepers were ar- rested last night as a result of Mr. S "Wayman's crusade. blowing, which made play difficult, barrier. but th-3 Oarsmen forced the play for thrce-fjuarlers of the time. The The purse this year will be it having been doubled since inaugu- Saints could not held Ihei-r opponents' i "ted last year. Only one horse that line, while their backs fumbled at crit- ran in that race, Nadzu. is entered to- ical periods of thu play, which cost j day- Ile second to Messenger them many points, .The performance j Boy- whcn the of of the champions was :i marked im- 1 established. Star Charter, winner o: provement over their first appear- i the largest amount of mcney of any Take at. the names and horse in America or Canada this year, is expected to go to the post favorite, but because of pest performances it weight of sorao of the men who will is not believed the pari-umtnels will be on the lins for the Toronto club: pay u bis price on any horse thai Foster weighs 192; Williams. 187; i might win. Dabe Burkteirl, 20S; D'Arcy Entries ami weights areas follows: ISO; Iloare. O'I.eary, Manager Pliant, ITS; Mickey, 1S5; I'arke, 17-i. nnd Ccl. Holloway, 10S: Azo, Xadzu, --------------------i SolcmaJ, nnsl Sir Calcshy, I ID; To- HamUtori Tlscrs have I MeltoTi, Street and Slar Chnrter. Humo to coach them. 1-2." Steamship Arrivals Mr. S. B. .Mitchell, local agent, has received word that the White Star Laurentic reached Montreal on Sat- u-rday afternoon, and Western pas- sengers 'will reach Lethbridge at 3.50 a.m. on Thursday. The Donaldson liner Saturnia was due at 'Montreal to- day-, and passengers will reach Leth bridge at 3.50 a.m. on Friday. The Al- lan liner Grampian, from Glasgow, reached Montreal on Sundayy and pas- sengers will reach Letlibridge at 3.50 a.m. on Friday. .The Allan liner, Scolian was due at Montreal today, and Western passengers will reach Lerhbridge 3.50 a.m. Friday. The Al- lan liner Victorian passengers will ar- rive in Litlibridge 3.50 a.m. on Wed- nesday. The C. P. R. Lake Michigan reached Montreal yesterday, and pas- secgers will arrive Friday and Sat- urday. The Cunarder Ultonla doc'-- at Montreal on Saturday, gad Western passengers should reach Lethbrixige 3.SU a.m. on Thursday. Although has been made in (ho Philippines for centuries, livst iiiOflcrn mill was ojioiioil only a CALGARY MAN'S MURDEROUS DEED In Jealous Rage Shot Wife, Himself and a Private Detective Calgary, Oct. through jealousy, anil his inability jo reconciliation with his wife. John C. Davis, a realty operator, fired three bullets into her body, killing her in- stantly, seriously, If not fatally wound- ed Miss Mildred Dixon, a private de- tective, and (iifin ended his own life, shortly after seven o'clock tonight. The tragedy occurred at. Miss Dixon'g apartments at Seventeenth avenue and Fifth street East. The man was crazed by jealousy, which led him to suspect his young wife's honor, and he employed Miss pixon as a detective to shadow her. Miss Dixon befriended the young wo- man, and in an unsuccessful attempt i-.. .11 Is Ukcly D.son w.l! oic. MALIGNS THE WESTERN FARMER DOMINION ALLIANCE PAINTS WESTERN 'FARMER AS A -COMMON BUM nothing but wheat growing alone in the Canadian Northwest, will never build up the country." stated Rev. Robert M. Ham- ilton, field secretary of the Ontario branch of the Dominion Alliance, who has just returned from a six months' tour of the West. "Wheat growing occupies a farm- er's time for only six months of the year, and the other six months he stated Mr. Hamilton. "When be has tills time on bis hands he finds his way'to the 'barrooms, and learns bad habits." He was of the opinion that the on- ly way to save tue west from intem- perance was to have it a mixed farm- ing country. It cannot go ahead along- educational lines, as the farms are too extensive in area, and the farmers are net sufficient in number to keep schools. He thought that the country should be split up into smaller farms. Hamilton stated that there was a fever of speculation and from the present conditions, it showed a very unhealthy state. FROM AFRICA TO WED MISS BLAKE ENGINEER CROSSES THE POND TO WED EDMONTON GIRL HE NEVER SAW New York, Oct. records in the long-distance romance line fell when Walter Southerlami, thirty years old, a tough English engineer, .who lives in Pretoria, British South Africa, arrived on board the steamship Celtic, of the Wlute Star'Hue, bound for Ed- monton, Alta. Tie Is on his way to Miss Elsio Blake, an Edmonton girl, "whom he has never seen, in answer to her iiiree-word cablegram, "Dare you and with the avolced inten- tion of making her his wife. "Her family and mine -both come or- iginally from Plymoutub, exclaimed Mr. Southerland. "The Biakes moved to Canada. Then Mies Blake was sent back to an English school, where she roomed with my sister, Jessie. Jessie wrote me of .her mom mate. She sent ma a picture of the two girls, taken togeth- er. "I immediately demanded an intro- duction by mail, and sent my own PROGRESSIVE NEW ZEALAND London, Oct. Wellington correspondent of Tinios says that tho Premier's resolutions, affirming the prinK'-ilcK of plectivd ctnincil rind proportionate rnpres-sntatlcaB, has liron wrrricd by it. corresponded for many months. I mcntou and oiarry her. I am tm-2 tirnt I made a wise choice, tniRting the letters and my sister's judgment. As soon ns she rsccived my letter she eabted, ' you and I set out 1m mediately. Thnt was seven weeks ago. She will not Icnow roniing until I arrive." I am CAPITAL IGNORES VIEWS OF LABOR AUSTRALIAN RICH MEN AND FAh APART AS THE Hy George A. Doruey, Ph. iu Chicago Tribune: Sydney, Capita) asid labor are a long why' They misunderstand each ottior, but capital is In the more perillous .position be- cause it refuses to understand. It is so certain of Us so sure It is right; it. roally believes labor IB nilulng the country 'and, that with ti continuance of the labor ministry there can be no hope for Australia. Labor gives capital credit for being capital is hardly ao generous. Capital is honest and' so aet'iii Its ways and beliefs that it hardly seems worth while to spread before H the humanitarian banquet which- socialist cooks are Industriously preparing. Capital .won't even Jielp set the table and considorB the 'whole- thing an absurd dream, an' uuter bility, end is certain labor is, wrong and capital is right.- Capital IB honest as 'honest an a Manchu Imperial or a Chinese revolutionist, ,-as honest' as the British raj or a illndu-nihlUBt. Serious strike about a Badgft A serious strike hss begun in Brlfc- bane; forty-three unions have.ione on a general because of Wages? Shorier hours? M'ore holi- days? Brutal treatment? -No, orig- inally is was simply a car conductors wearing badges. For days the contention has waged furiously pro and con, chiefly con, be-i cause labor hits not yet; got, 'up. to the dignity of a daily press, though ft makes things waim in every state onpe a week. There are column? of abuse and columns ot djre predictions as to the effect of U general strike and the futility of plunging the capital of Queensland Into -'business fehaos. But I have seen no shred of argument .as to why a few laborers should not be allowed to' ''wear a union badge. f There may be a perfectly good; rea- son why they should not, It is possible the wearing of the badge inter- fere with their work or make the collecting ol fares more difficult or diminish their ability to tell the pas sengers to "step lively." But I see nothing of this. The conductors' want to wear badges; the bosses say they shall not. Organized -labor, through- out Australia Is in sympathy with the men who want to. wear .badges. t Any reason why a labor man should not "wear a badge on his watch chain? 1 know of none Why shouldn't he HB.U a labor badge, or a white tie and evening dress, or a stovepipe hat with patent leather shoes, if he wants to? I sec ub more reason why .he should not wear his badge. 'Suppose, labor demanded that the railway, bosses should discontinue wearing an elk's tooth on his watch chain or a, Union league button in the lapel of coat? We come .unconsciously to have; pe- culiar ideas about what -the 'Other: fel- low should and should not do.- AVe should consider it absurd, of the pig stickers at" the Chicago BtocKyards were to organize a baseball de- mand Saturday afternoon bit for their games, and an hour' off other week days for practice. Is there any reas- on why pig stickers should not; play ball? Railway clerks and paying tell- ers do. Why shouldn't the Amalga- mated Order of Freight Handlers have amateur theatricals and join the merrymakers at midnight on .New Year's 'Eve? shouldn't the president 'and secretary of the bellhops hay-Q a .spec- ial Pullman car oE their! own in 'which to journey down to Old .Mexicq or to the flower stiow in Pasadena, dur- ing slack seasons? Wouldn't it be flue if all the members of the janitora' union belonged to the athletic club, i, Veterans Brigade by Major H.Ci H.A., Officer Commanding Wednesday, October 9 The Veteran's Brigade will fall In opposite P. H, (old -sA.H. 'Seventh Street South at 3.30 p.m. lor. the purpose of s; taking, part In the reception of 'His- Royal High- ness the Duke of Connaught. Thursday, October 10 Infection by Hit Royal .High- new, The Duke of Connnughi: The Veteran's Brigade will tali in on. Thirteenth. Street a., at the cornmv of "Sixth Avenue and.Thirteenth'Strefet at 10 a.m: and will then niai-ch. to: the iii- spectio-h ground headed" by the. City Band. By Order. L. ASQUITH, -Actinic Adjutant.' AH members.are requested lo gather at the corner of Fifth Street and Fourth Are., at 5.45 Wed. Evening October 9th To greet 11. Duke of.Gonnaugbt. and all chauffeurs were .me: the Chicago club? nbcrs of MilL, EHPRESSE FUTURE SAILINGS M ontrea l-Quebec-Liverpool Lake Manitoba.....Sat. Oct. 12 Emprcse of Britain Fri. Oct. IS Braprees of Ireland Frl. Nov. Lake Chsmplain ..Sat Nov. 2 Like Manitoba Sat. Nor. 8 ol Britain Frl. Nov. IB' Lake Jtlcliliiu ...Sun. Nov. 24 Lxit Exiling from St. Ports Excursion Rates NOV. 7th'to DEC. 31 Christmas Ships St.. John--and Liverpool Empress of Ireland Frl; Lake Manitoba "...Su. Dec. 7 Empress of Britain Frl 6ec 13 Berth Reservations aad from your local agent, or write J. S.' Carter, General Agent; 210 Portage Ave, Winnipeg Man. his frank he had. franks for all "y.v press the agent! was "delighted to take his truck off. his -hands, bundle H up for him, and send it on east." A lovely game! These men Tljev belong to the nd "ouestly helievo steel trust walking to the works at 7 o'clock in the dinner pail on his morning with a Just imagine the president of the! they-Inherit rights. They do. custom is so ancient that well niay men look upon tlteae. rights as inher- ited. Everyone accepts them asran- plant; and the moulders and founders herlted; no one objects no one ques- rolllng up in broughams at 11 o'clock tions. "The established rule" to begin woiK. i fron) yeal" lo decade, from decade to arm to open the honor of traveling with a man whoj has since been vice president of the j United States. He was just an oidiu-i ary politician then. He had never! done anything that got into print, but was reputed to be a first rate walk- ing delegate for the party in an important district In a state which happens to have an enormous pull in national politics. At the time ho was just a congress- man, chairman of a big committee. Hei no more fitted for this particular job than an Australian sheep shear- er would be, or a telephone Installer. But what impressed me on this par- ticular trip was his inability to spend money; It was really pathetic. Ills specially made fat wallet buldged with bushels of franks, passes for railroads, Pullman cars, and dining cars. .When ho got bored he would get off the train and file a long telegram to Bill, or Jim, or Fanny, or Mamie. But he didn't pay. He just flashed his frank and the graceful operator bowed and smiled and showed that he felt hcn-j sage for such a distinguished gentle- man. Or he wnuifl buy something, say nil Indian baskor, or blanket. Stepped Into ;in express office and presented inherit Rights M But long, long ago a privileged castle of bellwethers was born. They had rights, inherent rights. .Their and claims have been multiplying ever since. The'bell has been getting big- ger and the quality of its tone has transferred, in the eyes of the other sheep, to the wether "himself. The latter has come to believe in himself. He has lost nothing in his own eyes or in the eyes of his fellow creatures. He thinks he muat Hve the part. So more keen grows his search for the odd and, the bizarre, as well the beautiful, the rare and the costly of the world, to embellish his castle. Does it need more intelligence to shear sheep than to sign checks? People say it does, and that makes It so. Auythink in any community Is right as long as everybody in that commun- ity thi-aks so. Society in South Chi- cago considers it the normal thing for steel mills ruthlessly to sacrifice men's lives. It Is all right, It is part of the system. They did not make the sys- tem, they are not responsible for it. Wireless telegraphy has received llio credit Tor saving. 32 ocean'.-going vessels from loss in the lust ilirse years. ;