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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - August 8, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRtDGE DA11.Y HEKALB LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD ESTABUISKED DECEMBER 1M7 Published by the Lethbrldg* Herald Prlntino Co., Ltd., every law-ful evenlnp at its office, Sixth Street, Lethbridge, Alberta, Canada. W. A. BUCHANAN PHONE: I ManaBlng Diractor T. W. QUAYUe Managing Editor JOHN TORRANCE . Bualnsaa Manafar EdltorUI, Rtportorlal And Newa Department 1224 any. Edmonton-ProTlncUl News Company. PIncher Creek-Dr. McOrea; Mltch�U;prug Co. .. ..... Taber-Weatlake Bros. Vancouver - Wid�, World News Co.; News Shop, 446 Oranwell Street........ Spokskne-J^mes. � , .; But-Where's the money coming from now? It might be j^vise if municipalities sulimitled that question to the ratepayers ,''^incl-asked tl\em to make a'-decision. .J, " \We ^all Wl'^c^tifo^? ! . . 'I ^11.: .= M'ih ^HElirPEcMN\bF WEEDS, 'QuteRINTENDENT \yiLSON'S SUGGESTION that weed in-specters should not be resident in the district where they are inspecting is directly in accord, with a view expressed by The :'irieraW on several occasions during the past few years. We be-jUeve the strictest and most impairtialenforcenient of the law 'will come from an official living outside the district in wliich he is inspecting. d ; A local man is onlj' human when he acts leniently with a| ; jieighbor or a friend. It is tliis leniency which is allowing the � �weed pest to spread. What is urgent and necessary is strict j  ?enf orcein en t, and this can be best, brought about byjheoperation r 'of the act beinj? placed".iu'the h^^pTim apd disinterested ' men to enforce. C ^ ILIJNOIS FEELS IT TOO WHO SAID this money stringency of 1913 was common to one cmmlry? if anybody did say so, read Uiis and be convinced from a Chicago paper: i "Springfleld, III.. August 1.- (Special)--lllinois is I badly bent, according to information that came out of the state treasiirer's otJice today. : It iS" a foregone conclusion that state bills will go unpaid for several months and politicians are skirmishing about to, llnd some good reason for the present condition of finances," So we had belter cheer up. We are as well off here as any place. In the west we depend almost wholly iipon agriculture fori our development and prosperity. The crop this fall promises I to be big and its financial results will do much to start money \ moving more freely again. To be sure of continued development; and prosperity we must have more people, on the land. Cities, and towns cannot grow without the land being occupied and i tilled. Too many people have bec'ti living oh?the boom spirit. ! We must get down to a solid basis, and this year's lesson will serve to bring about an improvement in general conditions. � 'The Canadian," Arthur Hawkes'S paper,;(very well says: "We need thousands and thousands of people on the Iqnd, in .\lberta as well as in other^pif^iNdnces. Any talk about relieving money striniffltf^tll^'^foSr^^^^ that truth is wide of the mark. To the land! is the cry of the true economist. ,Tl:^ere's room for milhons more. Maybe spme of us who are writing 'millions for Alberta' ought to be out with a fiitchfork instead of with a pen.'* What Others Think ; CHEER UP-THE WAR IS OVER ^ T'HE BALKAN WAR is over. For how- long none can tell, but it would appear that;thea^little. nations have had tlieir stom-jBciiS': full- M -J>atfl�s-^nd :wull4' bow, : settle down to, the arts of \{'j, ,3l�une ^flor^.thji .pioney, stringency has been placed on the "'J'WfT., TJhe close of the war ought to bring relief. We have the *'jm'ffilsrity of the "Financial Post" of Toronto, .which says: "If the Balkan war is speedily brought to a close, ~: ks now seems reasonably probable, there should, within r a few weeks, be sonae betterment in the sentiment all �I over Europe, and consequenUy in Canada's chief mar-y ket, London. If that is so; the Canadian banks could ' probably see their way to-be-more generous in their accommodation before very long. The crop is, more. -V or less a paradox. This year's Canadian crop gives ^ every promise of being good. If it^iirere not good nioney fv would be tight, because everybody would be afraid, and money would be hoarded by the banks 4f not by indi-V vlduala. The crops being g|ood, however; require a lot  >v of'money to move them, whibh..of course, has its effect ' '-� on the money majiets. In riiort, the result is that this '" year's good, crop will imdoubtedly tend to make the * money market even tighter, preliminary to the loosen-. ing which will follow as a result of the increase in the country's wealth." '-� Now, let ua all cheer up! �f . - - W 1 Weighed the Bolt, Too (Toronto'Star) ^, Afi eleven-pound bas^wa^s ktlied by a thunderbolt near Quebec. We have jno doubt about thp thunderbolt, but 'why was it left in''Vheh the flsh was i weighed? . Like Other Wives (Hamilton Herald) �The wife of the Premier of Denmark Is the official parliamentary ateno- It does not require a seer to peer into the future and in.side of ten 3"ears see many orchards floiurishing in Southern Alberta. The fiction that the prairie does not lend itself to! ihe cultivation Igrapher, and no doubt has much satis of the more hardy fruits has been exploded. Plant orchards, j f^c^tion in .-taking down" her hus-and as a starter plant wind-breaks." ' Some Language This (From-the,New York Evening Sun) In Charlotte, N. C, when they ap- Of glistening night and mak� a spark-i ling robe for night to westr-just so will this hrllliaht jewel bo missed. I � Authorities Differ (Grain Growers' Guide) "It is absolute nonsense to say that hard times are .'caused' by war," said Col; Sam Hughes, Minister of Militia, to theFarnhom, Que.-, Board of Trade", after reviewing the mounted forces camped near that town. "The great caiise ot ,money stringency, of high rates of .interest and the high cost of llylhg JB war," said Hon. W.' T. White^ Minister of Finance, speaking before the N6W York State Banking Association, on June 13. Take your choice. The farmers of Sou thera Alberta could make no better investment for their sons than a course m the agricultural school' at Claresholm. For a modest investment the possibiUties are; Pf^'^'^^^ ^ ^""''^ ^^"'^^^ ^^/^'^Pf''^*^* , ,. , j , late her. a correspondent sends us mimense. Make the boy love the farm through understanding t^ia dipping from the Charlotte pa-the farm. per: During her absence of two weeks in Lake Porflst Miss Mary Dunn will be sadly missed, for she is a glorious bundle of lanimatied launshlne, and flings the radiance of the brightest cheer over every scene in which she moves. As spring would miss' the beauty and perfume of its blossoming , flowers, as the woodland would miss When it struck the farms!the caroling of its merry songbirds of men like W. J. Glass and H. G. Long of Hazelraere it hit some! which entwine every twig with a wreath of song; as the mountain brook would miss the melody bora In its rippling tides as they go singing ~, 1. , 1-11 1 1 c ti 1 ; their wordless .songs, on their journey Ihe English paper which described Col. Sam Hughes as t,,^ glistening radiance of those twinkling stars that embroider the fabric of darkness with the glittering stitches The suggestion that farmers' marketing associations be formed is wprihy of the most inlelligent consideration. Anything that builds up the fanner builds up the city. The manufacturer is important, but there are others. .............--------- \ , . ' ' Hail is no respecter of pci-sons. len like W. J. Glass and H, G. Lo of the most progressive farmers in Alberta. MEN WORTH WHILE ! ;\17HATS A MAN like Fred Downer wprth to Lethbridge?; ' You can't estimate in dollars. Just size up tlie time h^i /'gfive. freely and gladly this week to make our visitors enjoy ','thenxselves. That automobile ride was arrsmged by him. and > y, Sir Thomas G. Shaughnessy never ran -a train on better schedule J;5^,,Ume than Downer conducted the ^'See Lethbiidge and Eat >i*'fit'Whitney's" trip. It is certainly a bift asset to the city to have ignorant of military matters rather exceeded the limit of truthfulness. Col. Sam may not be of tiie English General type, but he is a military enthusiast, and if he has any special knowledge it is on matters pertaining to the Canadian volunteer system. And to the average Canadian dash and zeal count lor more than studied and slavish adherence to rule books. Give Col. Sam- his I due, even if he did quarrel with an English (iencral. �' ' Taxation of Land Values (Gralii Oi'owers' Guide)' : ,. A mounted policeman In 1902 bought several lota in Saskatoon for |40, He afterwards went to th* Yukon and. oa returning ten yeRrB^ later sold the.property, still vacant, for $62-500.. The/Increased value of $62,460 was created.-by:.the people of Saskatoon, hut under our laws it belonged to the policsmtm, who, though he^had no doiiht done his duty zealously' in the JEroisen .north, had done nothing to increase the value of laud,in the Saskatchewan city. In the same way land yulues arriountliig to many, .millions of dollars have been created by the! increase'in population in cltlesi towns,.' villages and prairie settle m^nts throughout Canada, and it all goes into private pockets. The taxation of land values would plage this immense fund, created by the public at large, into i the public treasury, to be used for .education, public, improvements, fire and.police jirotectlbn and -^W other functions of government. Would this not be a better means of raising public revenues than tuxing the food, .clothing and homes of the people? 11 But Ah, Neyt Moriiingl "Brown says he  arlhks because drives, away-his ".troubles;".- "He exchanges one ibdd'for ahMiier, so to speak," '. Accidental * .Professor-"Can you tell the clas-^Judg�, The Temperate Zono^ "In -what zoiie do we live?" asked the teacher. : ' ' . ' "The tenip-rui' zbhe,-''' Chanted' tha well,drilled cl&d. � ' �  " "Right, arid what do we mean' by 'temperate'?. Wlilie you may answer," . "Temp-rut la "vvheVe-It;s freeziii"col(l half the time an' WistStln' hVit th' cither halt th* time,'' If Willie wasn't 'sent to the liead of the class for thatH wfisn.'jt,because ha didn:t desr evete hporhneeetaoinshr didn't deserve the hpnor.-:-Cleveland Plain Dealer. UNITED STATES WARSHIP LOUISIANA EN ROUTE TO MEXICO ;f?;^.i!�:inan with tlie public spirit and self-sacrifice of F. W. Downer. ^Jjii""']" r have other outstanding men giving the city generous r^,^fd public-spirited service. W. C. Ives is devoting liis attention ;|lpfe,tbe Board of Trade and industrial promotion. What for? iift\>f'- Just to help the city along so that all of us may reap the '^^iglreward from development , jc' J. Then we have the Mayors devoting eveiy moment of his |%^me 9^ a small allowance, and the aldermen and school trustees liffand'other^^^ving^tlme freely in behalf of the city. Do we appre-'f'-diate tKeseineii-enough? We hardly Jhink so* Public service is , 4 A((jyerpit)i)erlyTecogniized,; and these men are devoting hours to ;|.%cj^ty:,3 others would refuse lo spend a minute on ^ lilich a job> though in tl>e latter class we often find the majority (j^jjtlie 'critic8-t>f the men who do generously contribute their lime 11 Scarcely a day passes but one or more aviators meet a: tragic death. The conquering of the air is costing heavily in human sacrifice, but it is doubtful if any great achievement is ever reached without sacrifice. The Balkan states have decided to quit, fighting. Thus vanishes the alleged big reason for the money .stringency. The drowning at Henderson Lake was a most regrettable mishap, but it in no way demonstrated lhat the 'city's play-spot is dangerous. The drowning removed a most esjtimable young man, and general sympathy is expressed for his family. He was the victim of exceptional conditions which occasioiially arise, arid the. occurreilce has no bearing on the slifl^ty of the lake as a place; of pleasure. jind money to public service. The outspoken views of a man like Supt. Wilson should help | stiffen the backs of weed inspectors and encourage jthemrin .doing | their full dutj' irrespective of local considerations. When a j man accepts a commission he should deliver the goods. ;