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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 26, 1908, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRIOQE WEEKLY HERALD PAGE SEVEN THE RICH AND GROWING SOUTH Winter when! is decidedly the work in the district. One of the gas. of the Lethbridge district. In spite of the high water and dry wea. oline blows broke acres in two months. Uulloek Bros, have 800 acres tiler the yield this year will be a-sown .to winter wheat. Mr. Yeoman record breaker In fact it is believed t has 400 acres, A. J. Tinsley 300 acres that the yield per acre will be greater: and Messrs. Segar and Olsen half a than oats. The of grain are standing so thick in the field that it requires a good driving to ihs stubble. The straw section each. A large area of new country in the. north is also prepar. Iiorse and careful j ed for winter wheat. In addition to any progress spring there will be a is long and j e -r. ndorable area sown to oats and i FIRST CAR OF WHEAT Winnipeg, Aug. first car of wheat arrived in Winnipeg tonight consigned to the Oglivie Flouring Mills Co. having been) threshed in the morning. This wheat I was grown on the farm of Mr. Scuta- j man of -Rathweli in Southern ManL toba and is a choice sample of the j j famous Red Fyfe variety. The carj has not yet been inspected but from j advance samples iz. is rxpccwd the j j wheat will grade a good No. 1 North-j A YIELD OF 51 BUSHELS TO THE ACRE There's Health in its savor, And strength in its It's a stimulant for the ener- vated, And a delicate tonic for all. clean, and the heads are heavy and i Max and probably some spring of good length, and the, kernels are wheat. veil filled. The yield is expected to_____ average from 35 to 40 bushels per, Jolm Herron, M. P., r.ells of one- acre -and the grade will be exception. field of winter wheat o{ 1700 acres? ally first B. Dunham in west of pilicher Creek) owned by Wil_ j the Edmonton Bulletin. liam will easily average j 35 bushels per acre. In this field 'W. J. Tregillus has sold the Bown.' seven binders were at work Monday, j was crops, fearing thai, you will j jui; envii.d wliat by treaty has i-iuch surprised at the progress successful'] to t5ie above-named He says that with the exception of the low price of wool, the season bus been a most excellent one. He has lambs and about ewiis, 400 of the 'latter having been at a good figure, .to P. Burns Co. for mutton which is almost entirely used in the local shop. The wo 1 is a very fine quality and no tiajlar circumstances influencing tbb. blankets will be j At least it will be a .sotn-no of or faction to know they iue. purely home j ,.The. law" for Alberta has aeeii now product from the grass ihau grows I clearly defined and -the commt-rcju.! in our Sunny to the 'little world can 110 longer go .on shutting Sonnies that "cudu.c .low.i R iDGE WINS not believe ssid A. McDon. uld. of Claresholm, to the Calgary j Albertan. "Come and see tlum i'or i yours-.-lf." i Mr. McDonald will ref r you to fields of 1.200 acres of wht-wr where cron will van n? liieii as 50 bu- 1 TO the Indians, grass grew or water runs be lei't to Indians to transform tins area into waving wheat fields as has b'-'-vii clone bv them in a north- I.T it ifiay o work his it. :ill due al_ uture uncertainties rhis ie day sur ;y reveal its surpass anything ever before known. j'worderful Buile- i ton. I Along the road southeast of Leth_ S. Sherd has 400 acres of I Jfi.s. M. Tannor, ;i ln.w.. as i tuP.de iu tlie Okanagan Valley in fruit It may cuiture. especially peacht-s. The peo. plf are going at it in earnest. "I am very much surprised at the i of Lethbridge during the past; vrar.r' he said. "''There are new j build ings everywhere and it is very; rnittfying to see so much progress." Taken For a Drive I Co. yesterday received word from the for. future his own property. They would vio- late the principle laid down by the- Justice of Ireland in the nell case. "The liberty 01 a man's- mind is just as much, a subject of. the law's'protection as the liberty oE a man's body." AVhen a combine of men attempt-to dictate to other men, saying: "You. must not sell to A or B, or we will trade." then by threats trying to restrain the li- berty of that man's rnind ana their nctioa is illegal. This phase of the program of trust was explicitly dealt with in. Judge Stuart's judgment also delivered al- ter the appeal of the lumber ettse., The evidence showed that the Itunfier association had tried to prevent the lumber from the British. Columbia mills to any one in. Alber- 'ta but members of the or combine. They acknowledged that they had tried to prevent shipments- to any but legitimate lumber deal- ers." But they were conclusiveTy .shown by the court that they had" no right to limit the sales to any class, of people, nor had they the right to define who were the "legitimate" lumber dealers. Judge Stuart said in-the course of hia judgment: "Iso combination persons should in my view be allow- its eyes to the' full weight of the od to attempt to limit competition statute. Section 498 of the Jrimiti- to a class- mombersMp of which (I ai Code, providing against I1Ot mean membershiP of the ns- has been interpreted in Alberta's sociatton) aepeuas upon its own courts and the interpretation stands nitiou- my. view such a limita- dec.'dos that.- ti011 1's uuciue wrong- and -detrt- Bulletin, is here reproduced: The Lumber case has come and gone; the members of this association were found guilty of illegal restraint of trade, but the most important part of this famous trial is only now unfolding: itself to the public mind. That is that the judgments pro- .nounced by the Chief Justice in the first instance and by the Court en bane in the appeal, are unique on this continent at least, in 'their i.ii- equivocal and candid finding of -he criminality of combines. There -jras at no point any prolixity about par- case, no hedging to weaken the ar- Through Cardston District. secretary of the Dominion Fair. Cal- when any proun of men dealing with mfintll-r to the interests of the public, and comes within the evil .against etc.. meet and agree to fix the pricv of that article at a certain orieo or law 011 this point is now (From a Staff'Reporter.) Cardsto-'i, Aug. nuiy Saundfrs will remaiil here un- have seen the equal to this but. MR. i-iAYCOCK'S OPINIONS wheat standing in -stocks. The .-f Suit Ci'y.. styles himself stubble is as thick as porcupine ;jn' ngricultnrist. Fr-r the greater part j (lf the jvar h.- handle briefs for "Sfcf the size of those j clients but by the month of August Mr. Foster, "the bind-r in that i never have." This was Premier liu-, itherford's opinion of thc crops in the Cardstou district. And indeed it I would seem impossible that the earth j wheat than can be seen in some- of j Igarjr, thkin th, competition in SUpPlf one comaio-y is directed pastry, .their flour took the as lumber' becf; COaL lcn.siauon is duccttd. prize. Some people the idea i tliat Alberta wheat cannot compete with Manitoba wheat for making j flour bat the success of Lethbridge] flour at the Dominion Fair is but! another evidence" that Alberta wheat j is as good or brttc-r than any other a's a flour wheat. schedule of prices, they are gmUy m in at least. A a an illegal and criminal act and may be prosecuted. Justice individual may for pnva.le :reasons." complain to a shipper juid say., ''i. cannot deal with you if you shTp to Harvey, in the jndg- so-and-so, a retailer." Hut no frroup (From Friday's Daily.! Jos. L. Haycock, of -Kingston. Do-j the fields around Cardston. unuinn Binder Twine Inspector, was j For lhe pasi month the eyes of in thc city for a few hours yester- j thc worid have been on the wheat strikes the Cardston uisi-ict j f'--v on official business. Mr. hl Western Canada. Everyone ;c.ok tli ..the seed bed for the primary State Agricultural coll living uiai, in: j in this ine agreement not only WHS for a long time a freighter be-j unduly prevents or lessens competi- twocn Fort Benton and Choteau, liv.jtion but it absolutely kills compcti- Jluch has been said and written re-1 at tlll, pincc many years, i that is criminal. garding Southern Alberta's crops but j in 3873 to an the estimates made will he found to j Indian girl named Tanataki (pretty bo modest and conservative. Premier Rutherford was interested in seeing the effects of the flood and by them. (2) It is. also illegal and criminal for such group or combine of men to attempt to control the source of supply of that article, or to Mictate to the shippers as to whom they may ship. (3) This judgment in the Lumber case is in this province binding as a precedent, and in any similar crimin- al case of combine in restraint of trade this is the is no appeal from it. A GRAND FIRST CROP A7ew Dayton, Aug. F. Mor- rison has threshed and his yield of winter wheat went 40 bushels to the acre. This was the first crop on the Drive rheumatism from thc blood was pleased to see the work of build jwith Shoop's Rheumatic Remedy. ing bridge's was progressing so j Tablet or favorably. Johnston. Liquid, Sold by J. J. Furthermore these agreements be- tween a group of men rarely stop at (.ho point of fixing thc price of itself a criminal but the combine strives to stop the source of supply of this article to such others as will not join their i combine. In this they would prevent I A f T Opens Aug. 3lst, in all departments of the Gar- butt Business College, Cal- gary. OUT prospectus ex- plains our superiority in equipment, staff, methods and results. Send for it today to the Principal, P. G. Garbutt. ;