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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - August 30, 1917, Lethbridge, Alberta JfctaH (VOLUME X. LETHBR1DGE. ALBERTA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 30, 1917 NUMBER 221 This Is Opinion of Big Stock Dealer, Who Is Visiting City WOULD BE ERROR TO FIX THE PRICES "Jus* tho minute you begin to legislate prices downwards to decrease the cost of living, production �will fall off." Thiit was tho ouinion expressed to tho Herald today by W. IT. Faros, of Gordon, IronHiile.4 and Faros, prominent Winnipeg packers, who is in the city today. jlr. Pares said he did not know what to make of the statement of Food Controller Htitma yesterday that a big doorcase (n the price of beef might be expectort before Christmas. Ho intimated that it would be a bad tiling for Western Canada whero people have been buying breeding stock at high price* in order to increase the amount of beef produced. And tlioy arc producing. Mr. Fares declares that ho | had not believed it was possible for the farmers and'ranchers of the prairies to keep audi a continual supply 1 of beef cattle going into the various stockyards of the wost. More farmers are raising western Canada today than ever before. Legislating prices for a few commodities is a serious thing, thinks Mr. Faros. "Who shall say what tho farmer should bo paid for his wheat? Suppose they set tho price at $i.(!5. How much is $1.G5 worth? How-much will It buy? What is its relative value as compared with other commodities? That's tho point where trouble arises. The farmer is paying $4 a day for labor as against $2-a fow years ago. Everything eiso is up in proportion. And the price of livestock has a very close relation to the prlco of grain. Certainly It will roqulro a great deal of tact and understanding to ioglnlato the prices of what tho farmer has to soil bo that lie will fool satisfied to keep his production up to tho top notch," * Speaking of tho bacon situation Mr. Fares Is of tho opinion that the prlco will remain high. The IT. S. government is buying enormous quantities for its army, and with tho high prices of grain the price of bacon cannot help but bo highs Mr. Fares declares that boot even at its present prico is tho cheapest food commodity on tho mar ket today., FALL OF TRIESTE 18 NEAR Washington, Aug. 2D.-That tho fall of Trieste before tho Italian advanco is threatened, is tho encouraging hews received by the Italian embassy in its ,. dally comnfunlcation from /? Homo, recounting1 the results ? >>>�� . RESIGNS. + Ottawa, Aug. 29.-Senator vegetables are sold by the manufacturer to the wholesaler, the jobber or retailer; or by the wholesaler or jobber to the retailer; or (b) When such vegetables are to bo consumed in lumber camps, mining camps, construction camps ahd dining cars, provided that they will be consumed inside of the lumber camps, construction camps and dining cars, and not resold; (c) Whon such vegetables form part of a can, glass jar, bottle or other container, and are sold as soups, catsups, or pickles. 3-It is provided, however, that the food controller for Canada may issue licenses permitting the sale and consumption of "canned vegetables" in such cases as he deems necessary or exceptional." Montreal, Aug. 30.-Members of an anti-conscription parade which waa' broken up by the police last night in Dcmontisny stroct, after the meeting; had been Interrupted by u. squad of 50 constables at tho Junction of Montcalm and St. Catharino St. in the business portion of Montreal's west end, promised reprisals for the constables whon the police and marchers meet inf future, "it will not bo so easy for you tomorrow night,-we will have guns and clubs with which to meet you,"- wan one of tho shouted statements as the constables were chasing the scattering anils. In the course of a big meeting at Laurler avenue and Oarnler street, in the east end, where more than 6,-000 were gathered, a collection was taken,'tho young men who passed the hat announcing: "It is for a good cause to purchase arms and ammunition with which to resist conscription." When money waB counted it was found, $161 bad been collected. A Bitter Arraignment Montreal, Aug. 30.-Le Canada (Liberal l says: "For motives from which we have torn the veil, with the object that we have shown, hidden under the cloak of superficial patriotism the Borden government ha* / refused to consult the people, has insisted that tho rump parliament sitting at Ottawa adopt the bill has filled the senate with conscriptionlsts, to make sure-that the bill is not thrown out by the upper house. We are conscious of' having done our duty and of having shown the government and Its majority what consequences may arise. The government has gone beyond Itself. It. has accepted the responsibility of its evil wqrk and the possible consequent > eg before the Canadian people."  London, Aug. 30.-An Amsterdam dispatch to the Times says: The Tele-graaf learns from the frontier that the Germans are especially reinforcing the northern frontier of Belgium near the bay of Scheldt and* the village of Sant-vliet. Large guns have been located In strong concrete floors. At Kamp's farm In particular there are 13 guns all masked. The whole of Santvliet village, has been strongly reinforced. During the last few days several squadrons of cavalry for triple reserves havo arrived at the. sugar factory at Barendrecht. The number of reserve troops /In the fortified, positions Montreal, Aug. 27.-Unitarians of this city are very much surprised and disappointed at" the refusal of the British government to grant passports to Rev, Stanley A. Mellor, of Liverpool, to come to .Canada to attend the general Unitarian conference of the United States and Canada, which is to open in Montreal on September 24, ai\d in connection with which Re\. Mr, Moller was to have given the inaugural address, September 23. Mr. Mellor Is well known as a pacifist. Mr. W. H. Taft, ex-president of the United States, is president of the congress, and is on the program for two addresses. Sir Robert Borden will be one of the speakers at the conference. - SENTENCED TO DEATH Amsterdam* Aug. 29.-The burgomaster of Hamoht province of Lim-bourg, Belgium, has been (sentenced to death by the German authorities on a charge of helping Belgians to escape Into Holland. The prior of the Ha-mont monastery and Prof. Ballings of Hamont have been sentenced to life imprisonment on the/same charge ac-espiqnago, She is accused of having forged Identification, cards. SAND PIT CAVED IN, LAD KILLED Peculiar Accident Near Taber Results in Death of Young Boy MARKETS pot Wheat ..... October Wheat ... Local Track Oats October Oats .... Spot Barley October Flax .... WEATHER High .1................. Low ,........ .......... ir.-eclp'ltatlon,......v.. ... Forecast-Showery; ' 12 .07 TRIBUTE TO EARL GREY. Toronto, Aug. 29.-Paying a tribute to the late Earl Orey in his speech at the opening of the new wing at Weston Sanitarium today, his excellency the Duke of Devonshire said he had learned the news with the greatest possible regret. "By his death Canada has lost a very good friend. He always had a' warm spot In his heart for this great Dominion. The world has lost a great man and Canada has lost a good and true friend." (Special to the Herald) Taber, August 30.-One boy,' Thos. Rintoul, aged 8 years, is dead, and his older brother and a younger sister had a narrow escape from death In a peculiar accident near, here � Tuesday. The children, who are children of Alex. Rintoul, engineer at the Canada West Co. pumping plant on the river, two miles from town, were playing in the Canada West sandpit when the sand caved in upon them burying Thomas Rintoul to the neck, and crushing in his lungs, and burying tho other children to a lesser extent. They were dug out by help which was close nt hutid, and Dr. Uainman was called to attend them. The badly injured lad was beyond aid, but the other two were not seriously hurt.. The funeral of the1 little lad was held yesterday to the Taber cemetery. ESKIMO MURDERERS .TO HERSCHEL I8LAND Regina, Saak., Aug. 29.-Sentence of death has been commuted to life imprisonment in the case of the /two Eskimo murderers, Slnnislak and Ulul-suk.. They will be jailed at the Herschel Island post of the R. N.W.M.P., and will be taken north by Inspector Phillips. St. Paul, August 30-A government fixed price of from 12,50 to 12.75 a bushel for wheat probably at Chicago terminal was predicted today by Col. C. H. March, Minnesota public safety commissioner, on his return from Washington, where he and other members of a Minnesota-North Dakota-South Dakota conference/were heard by Chairman H. A. Garfield ot the federal price-fixing committee. The Minnesota delegates urged that the price be fixed on the: Minneapojliii terminal, as the blfgeit fl) the country and where wheat. hv;: ordinarily aboure cents balow Qbjpago 'OlioUt- EARL GREY WAS ONE OF CANADA'S GREATEST FRIENDS London, Aug. 29.-If an abundance of optimism in talk about Canada Is entirely good for Canada, then Canada ought on this account alone to be grateful to Earl Orey. "It is impossible to be too sanguine about the Dominion's future develop-ment," he declared, stepping off the boat at Liverpool at the conclusion of his term of office aa governor-general ot Canada. . . . Canada one day will be the dominant factor In the empire." Next day in London the king conferred on him the K.CIB. Earl Orey delivered ' a etriktng speech on Canada four days afterward. His references at that same time to Quebec are especially interesting a| the present time. "The naval program of the Dominion may be possibly objected to by some in Quebec and per*, haps other provinces are opposed to participation in the naval defense of the empire. For the moment that is true, but I honestly believe that it Is tor the moment only. It is my conviction that the reluctance of the French-descended citizens of Quebec is due, not to any lack of appreciation of the -requirements of the empire. To exaggerate its omnipotence and then to tell them the empire- requires assistance seemsto them absurd. Once let them grasp the true facts of the situation and I am confident they will prove as ready to do their duty to the flag: as in the days of Montcalm or on the fields of Chateauguay. From self-interest, there are more-than the hak>, tants of Quebec who stand to gala from the naval supremacy of the empire. - A Sincere Fr/snd Toronto, Aug. 29.-The late Karl Grey had a personality ot his own, said Sir John Hendrie, lieutenant-governor, this afternoon on being informed on the death ot Canada's former governor-general. From the first he took a sincere interest in all Canadian affairs. He visited every portion of the Dominion and t Its la the comsaor^ pee** < ei 13973897 ?286 ?176 ;