Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 4

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 12

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 3, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta rxos rtnm TW. LtTIIBRiTHlE MILT U.r.'MLn, riJESDAY, FEBRUARY She lethbribge Iberalb Bllvrta DAILY AND WEEKLY Proprlrteri ai THK UETHBKID4E HIRALD PHINTING COMPANY, LIMITED South, LrthbrMiV W. A. Btichaua tad Maaafiog Director Ternnc4 Business Manage TILEPHONK Offiw Offlc............ r Audit Bureau of .1 .1! i.04 per wwk year DtUr, iy per year by ill, per rear Itaklj. by per to U.S. 2.00 of of BUbflcrlption daily on addrets label. Accept- o( after eiplratlon data Mtbority to the WILL THE U.S. JOIN THE LEAGUE! To be what the League of Xations ia Intended to be. it is sincerely felt fcy Great Britain Hut the United States should be a.party to it. The taken by the Republican-Sen- ators' In the States iu regard to the pretty well known. They ire.opposed to it on leading par- ticnlars, namely, the much talked ot Article X and the fact, that in each ot thej having a von, the Assembly ot Ihc League, the British becomes possessed ol sir rotes to the one o( the United States. In respect to tlio first it Is apparent from the communication ol Viscount Grey that has just appeared in the London Times, aud which baa created considerable attention, that the door is open for compromise; In "regard to' the second much depends M to whether the open mind will pre- vail among the objecting Senators in respect to.the real significance of votes accorded the Dominions and-to "the liberal interpretation ot the same The fate of the League of Nations, so as America's participation In it, depends very largely on the attitude as to.this. V .Article X may veil be called the! on which the whole League ;hinges. It provides that the members ,t of the League mutually agree to p'ro- lent .all the others in case ot aggres- islon by one'or more, .as the League decide. To this we hare the famous Lodge reservation that Am- f action, should not be doterm-" lined by the League but ty Congress.; .v.The'meaning ot' this reservation-is 'viuit the United States, in their de- -'tachment to what primarily concerns European affairs, wieh' to safeguard their being drawn Into com- agaliiit their will. But underlying this rsisrrsstion there may discerned that long drawn conflict :.between the powers of the jjiecutlro and tltoae: of Congress which have definitely determined, and particular case of Presi- jdent Vilson has led to the charge of authority by him by -'the1 Senators'opposed 'to him in his '.conduct of peace negotiations. li' the tone of Viscount Grey's Is interred to contain n tatives of the Great Powers ami four others to bo elected by the Assembly. In the Council Ibe British Empire lias oiil.v one vote, tho Dominions not be- ing represented- in it. But on (he other hand, it Is pointed out, the Brit- ish Empire may have five votes in the Council by the election of the Pomlu-' Ions to it by the Assembly. H how- ever, is by no means a foregone con- clusion that Dominions will havo a rote iu the CXmucil. It depends on the votes of the nations In tho As- sembly which. In addition to the Oreai Towers, include the smaller nations, comprijine at tots liaio tlilrty-twii, with moro to bo added. To get over the objection raised by he I'niled States us to the preponder- ance or votes the British Empire, has n the Assembly of Ihe League, It is In Viscount Grey's letter that the number of votes for the Uni- ted Stiles fce correspondingly increas- ed it this serves tho purpose ot meet- the present objection la the Re- public. Whatever the final decision of the United States be in regard to the League of Nations, the signs un not altogether hopeless that they -will have a change- of mind generally. Itj is significant that in tho State ot Calt-' fornla, that of Senator Johnson, ono of Ihe most b'tter opponents of the guo, the opinion is expressed by men ot authority, such as President Beti- jurnlu Ide Wheeler, that there is no tear what Canada, Australia, and New Zealand would do with their votes. For their interests, he contends, arc now aiid will contlnuo to be same, as those of the Pacific coast of the United Slates. Among the great prob- lems, he slates, which the League will.have to settle In the future will be the problems of the Pacific and the nations bordering upon it. attitude of California towards Japan Is the sams as that of Canada, Aus- tralia, and New Zealand. Our danger Is the same and our problem is the same." With the "feelers" thrown out in Viscount Orey's letter, end the gen- e.ral interest created In the League in the Slates, which, outside certain politicians, show a strong desire for America's participation In it, the out- look for the League functioning, with the States Included In it, looks more encouraging than at any other time. Much, however, depends on the at- titude of the dichards on both sides who have so far shown a very uncom- promising attitude in the opinions they hold. (Continued from From I Chairman Marnoch's Letter Dear Sir: The fanners in tUe Lethbridgo Northern Irrigation District will called upon very soon to come to ;i decision as to whether they are will- ing to have ihp project gone on with. Estimates of com'lrurtton cost's have now been reached, ami the figures row enough money in addition to what it will cost to construct the works. 10 meet interest charges during the time It will lake to build the ditches. anil until we art: in .shape to get the uso of wntct on our farms, six per cent, interest on fifty dollars is three dollars. To t-jaKe a safe allow, auct tor operating expenses and n payment on prlnfiu-il, we might add another. Ihreo dollars, making a total of six dollars" an acre. To meet this will require four bushels of wheat at jl-W) per bushel; or expressed in unolher ton of alfalfa certain amount of authority, U may fee rtjarded that Great Britain will willing to accept the Lodge resorv.v n 'to prevent it baing1 a stumming "America coming into Ilia .Whether the Wilson stand- ln 'their: Bland 'of all or none to the League will give way to be seen. But in the genera desire thero appears to be In the States that the League should, so to xpwk, act bo allowed to go by default OR tfca part of America, It is by no Improbable thai a compromise the President and the Hepub bet licaa Senators may be arrived at in tilt yavUealM regard. Viscount Orey's iettor may serve as a meeting ground. find may possibly lead President Wil to modify his views rather than Jo himself lo be regarded as the ftoiitf of wrecking Ibe League in the being out ot It. .The TOtfl of the Dominions in the Assembly of the League Is another thing, and at Ihe present time to be the rock on which the League will split unless the Stales lake a more liberal attitude towards the ar- rangement. The admission of Dominions as independent nations lo the League hu a strong Mntlmestal fide, In that It recognltes notion hood of Dominions, whatever tte legal or technical slalus may he to .be. It is a prerogative which neither the Dominion nor Great Britain will be likely to forego. The Assembly of tho league differs the Council of !ho League in that laller described lo.ke that fi which the League will Junction. The rjoanpll meets ones a the As rXMlon :ARMERS WILL ELECT NEXT PRESIDENT U Is not only in Canada that the Farmers' movement is'galuing ground. In the .States Charles Simon Barrett, President of the Farmers' National ye Union has the assurance hat the American'farmer is going to' elect the next President. Writing in Hearst's Magazine for January he says "You men ot Capital and 'may as well understand at this time that you are not.going to be permitted.to run away with tho .coun- bry. The Farmer outvotes you both, ten to one. He is .iO.OOO.OOO to your Ho has his own cause to plead, his wrongs lo right, his 're- Wrms to press, and he Is going to press these with all the reborn vigor Df organization, earnestly, tenacious- ly, insistently, until they tiro nnswer- ed. Uut ho Is going to make Ihts fight with a due consideration for the counlry. The Fanner loves his country. It Is founded on the s.oll which the Fanner owns. And the American Farmers intend lo see lo it that neither Capital with Its greed nor Labor with iu crue strikes shall destroy thla country Uiat they love. "And the Fanner has rights to light lor, and interesls to protect which have been altogether (op deeply and generally ignored by the lawmakers and the Statee. The Farmer has had If not enjoyed, for half :i century the lavish laudations of publicist and ot every' God-blessed politician lhal hac the hunger of olfico in his heart. Ho has been told unceasingly lhal he Is the 'salt of tho earth' tho 'foundation stone of tho 'basis of gov and that there is nothing in the heavens above or the earth be neath or tho waters under the earth that Is too good for him. "And the dear, patienl, simple, long suffering Reuben has swallowed these sounding shadows Tvliilo the glittering substance went to aggressive Capita and aggressively organized Labor. "Because he was not organized and not aggressive the 'Farmer has ha farnuTfi around Mncleod arc very anxious to get irri- gation tor their lauds. There is water p-.ipply in tbu Old Man River for [heir needs, anJ for those around Hocky Coulee and Barons and Car- inr.nsay it they want lo como aud if they do ultimately came in It seems likely thai It will be to their advant- age. and to the advantagD of Ihe Lelii- briilgo Northern 'as at prcseol constl- uted, to have- as much of that area ovcred as possible, :ind so to reduce lie charges to everybody concerned. There has hot been an opportunity or me to meet tlie l.etnbvidso North- rn farmers slhco my return from the country, and ttie weather and r: conditions liave not been favor- well-known breeder of prlso Jorefords. "Ai present prices of pro- duce 'It's doubly rheap- What the fanner loses, ospcclaliy the sloek TarmOF, ia tho Bacriflct) iu his stock ia ono dry 3 ear, should leave no room for argomehl. Hero I ani, feeding worth ot alfalfn and other teed this winter. Probably it 1 wmo to consider ono year's opera- IKms wuu.ld bo better off lo get rid of my slock and soil tho hay. Htit I'm -faniilng for this'one year. Next year if a normal rain- fall and a good dry land crop you will ee 'Sarmera scurrying everywhere lo Miy iip stock lo up the tons of feed taey will have lying around. They will have to pay fancy pi-Ices. Then will be'the time when 1 won't'regret having fed hlib-priced feed Brown on my own Irrigated I'll have my stocX. 1 cau follow Gome cpntiiiuily In my .tHrmliig. Irrisatiim is worth a mighty big prlco !f for 110 other Anil the comfort I get out of knowing what I a'm going to do 3 year ahead with some reasonable de- gree ot certainty is worth a whole lot tnbre. What if the price ot alfalfa drops to IS per ton? No mailtetT Then aad'drive it off on the RICKED UP IN .SSING hoof, way. It will make "blj monfT-either The 'irrigation farmer it in up: Then we liave to consider 'the re- current dry J-.-.T factor. We have gat past tho stage row of trying to be- for holdins meetings; but I have pOBldtin to take advantage of the turn of the market bfcause he hasn'l lost a couplo of crops out of five and knocked his plans ;aHsy west." Said a well-known land man who operates an Irrigated farm ai wei as a large dry farm, "It Isn't as i the whole country could Irrigated There's only fl limited flmounl of Irrigable land in Southern Al berta and.the tendencies in the valiia of that land !s always going to hi up. For' the Irrigated farmer cai grow the things the dry land farms; will not grow, and th-1 rMore prosper ous the.dry land farmer may become the better market the Irrigation farm er will have for lib' produce. A land value proposition land in Northern .with n at ve that we shall >re.-dry years. Nlne'tMn-fefh.v-four- ra, and -eighteen have sad a regularity for us to.'-'fjope: that going to as .o give us a bumper year" nine- teen-fifteen more than once Arid, in the the.soljigoes on drifting, and this more and more attention" ffpin farmers all over western 'experls at the University" of" Saskatchewan are now studying.the subject, very closely. of these 'things weigh with us. There are oilr "Ih'vesl'nientl in our and; the breaking a.nd, 'Cultivation iml fencing; our buildings, "bur homes. What-is there'in Jjlght to' Justify us In undertaking to pay interest oh Titty dollars, of borrowed money .on.every acre of land that can be irrfgatcd, and to repay the amount spread "over a long term of years? That is the ques lion that every farmer must set him self to answer. There are definite tests lhat can be applied; these will occur lo each farm er according to his own circumstances But let us look at some of lho rougl and ready tests now. We are all reas onably well satisfied that the sol throughout tho Jxithbridge Norlheri District Is very well suited for Irri gatlon; we have--roason to believe that even hetlcr resullsiwlll be achiev ed on it than on the lands thai have been so successfully (armed under ir rigation during the last fifteen years and more around Lcthbridge, Ray- mond, and CpFUdalc, The C. P. R; lias "sold during tho past year the last of Ibeir irrigated holdings in tho district. Although carefully picked over by land seekers In previous.years, these odd quarters that remained were picked up greedily at sixty-two dollars per acre, and Ibis was for unbroken prairie. How doos our position com- pare with theirs? They have their land lo break, fence, and hiillifings to erect. Their first year Is of necessity lost. Our land is undor cultivation. We can utilize ilie water the moment it reaches all the no ono has lo (ell 113 of the advantages of fall irrigation. Tho wet fall of 151-1 was a gooil enough Icasop lo us. As Mr. ('airfield says, we are thrno years ahead cf tho Vaw land when it comes to the planting of alfalfa.. They have to break and grow a crop or two of grain before their land is In similar condition to GUI'S. Wo 'are ready In .seed down tho mo- ment the water is available. That field that wo'want for a permanent pasture Is ready to-lio sown with the as tho water Tho prublcin of how lo carry our livestock-will bo solved. Tho more thought wo give to the matter tho easier it Is for to' understand why Improved irrigated farms at Coalrlale now find ready buyers at 'ona hundred and twenty- icen" all that hi been going on in pushing the affairs t, Ihe Irrigation District. Your Trus- ees, T. W. Crofts, apd H. W. Lever, liave been giving their closest.attentioirlo all the varied, and iometlmcs difficult matters tharhavo :o be-done in the forms latd'dowh'by he no Mine has been lost n any these necessary steps. The Alberta "Legislature is "about to the sessions :slarl on February 17tli. Premier Stewart, it is fully ex- pected, will lay the question of guarr aiiteeing Irrlglitlon'r.bpnds before the ipuse. Shortly' alter that Dominion House of will-also be.sitting. You re very G. R. MARXOCH, Chairman. .Supt. Eairi.iel.d's Opinion As the proposal to bond Ihe now dis- trict at "per acre ris new in that lho jhah had hereto- foro been the Herald on Monday interviewed a number ot who have been closely connected with irrigation farming in one capacity.or another foi; past and 'se- loihow they con- sidered. Ibe "I do not thinC'I would hesitate long to say 'yes' if I were a Lethbridgo Northern Hupt. Fair- field of. the BxperimentaPFarm. "The figure is higher, than" we have been used, .to. IhinXlng but thfep, we. are thinking acre Indebtedness against it to pu ive the wnter on It is gilt-edged.. "Ani ias. I've seen nearly irrigation prc lect on the continent in my day end seen values rise. Production is the reason." A Lethbridae Northern Fanner Himself "I ain't a-goln' to stake no more'i 1 can Qgln' this weather man. That's Ituw one of. Lfcthbridg Nccthorn farmers who was in tow Monday put it- to Hie Herald. "I'v played with him since 1909, Ihe slake Increasln' every beat me t On.1910, i9ii'and. 1919. H ran a-bluff onuie _ln 1915 and 'IG. believe we can-beat him yet at th grain farm.ing game, and. if I couldn tee' my.'way "'to-vicUlng irrigation I would study with Fairlleld'anJ Nobla and these olher fellove and find out how. But there will always be plenty left lo play him al lhat follows who can't get irrigation can, see that through. As for me, I'll put up my ten dollars an acre again this year, "but irrigation ai }40 and more to carry me through till Hid ron THK HAS Harry Capclln, a well known return- d soldiur, died at Hat. thrco years, K. Lang for three and 3. F. Carlson for three years. Doutcl Uoi'OghHe, Ilie (veteran trap- per, whose body was fouhd in his lone shack near Orerar, was shot Iwlco through the and had evidently put ui> a fight with his assailant. His mouey and natch cauunt bo fuuud, J. M. (.iarOhuuso was Vardeh of York counly by a majority nine. Promluent reported deft1! are J. W, Gulland. formerly elected i Liberal whin, Dr. Malr fornier- Mr. Kri Whaley, senior partner of firju of Royce. music deal died at Toronto. ly moderator hlti. Or. of Ihe Church of Scotland; J. C. T'hrlng. assistant mas- ter at Uppii'ighsin H. Thorn, lato secretary of Abordecu university; Wil- son llorsfall, noted Vorkshire Epcrts- ;uau; John MacKialoili, the-' Halifax coufectioiiery maker, und Rev. J. N. Wilkinson has been asked IFalher Jaiucs KoWnsou; ol Stouy- o remain another year' as of he at Ptacher Creek. _ .'Eleyi-ii Toruiitu Methodists liavo Rer. Canon rector of Church J4S5.00C. or more Ihitu une- f St. John the Evangelist, Homilloti ha" ot lho Toronto Methpalsl or 24 years has resigned. J., Knot Leslie, farmer Tor- onto alderman and once a: Liberal candidate tor the House ot Commons n .Bast York, is dead, :Pincher Creek hospital, directors uve elected as follows: s. junu for two'years! B." Beverldge for ian, French, and Russian harvests, matters as mnch to us neit year "as our own harvest, and even more. K is tho fact that nothing we could do in our own 'Islands In agrlcullure next year could alone for the consequences to Hi ot d continuance ot the lack ot real peace ia Europe." Every fanner In the Letbbridge Northern district is carefully weigh- ing the whole proposal these days, aiid while 'thefeV'li a very natural "desire lo get the1 construct ton the big pro-- ject done as'cheapljras possible they are not overlooking the main argu- ments and when the time comes for them to give their answer they niny lie expected to say very dccldbilly, 'CONTINUED FROM FAONT PAGEl plaintiff a'blow in the face. The oc currence took place on .9th of Jan- uary and the summons was issued on Ihe 21sL Mads to'Kiss the Flag Wobeck is of" German parentage, though he was born in the States, his father coming.there at the age of 13 years, and It appears'that following Ihe assault he was mobbed at a dance live of In the KorwaM meut; TlieSp are said to Include the Sir Joseph Flavelle. Sir Join: Eaton. II. C. Cos, J50.000; Sir Kdward Kenip, Chester D. Mass'ey; A. M. Aines, 000; J. II, Gundy, Dea- con, E.-H. Wood; (J. II. County Councils fu Ontario chose their Wardens, for the year, tho re- sults of lho elections being as follows: Brant, Fred Hosebrush, S. Dumfries. Uruce, D. D. McDonald, Tlvorton; El- gin, Wilson II. Mills, Yarmouth; Es sex, JMward Telller, Rochester; Kroii lenac. L. D. Parks. Keiineheo; Grey J. Morrison, Osprey: HaldiniEinil, T. Wilton. Halton, W. II Monlen, Trafalgar; Hastings, G. 1. Sills, Thurlow; Huron, Geo: C. Petty llensall; Lambton, Thos. Simpson; Lennox and Addihgton. K'ewburgh; Lincoln, Ch'as. B.'Gnrlett BDanisvillo; lyirmrk.' J T. Somincr vllle, Lanark Township; Middlesex. Thos. Clerk, l.odon township; Xorth umberland aud Durham, 10 'Maybee, Murray; Norfolk, J. JjncPher son, Delhi; Ontario, George Scott Pickering; Oxford, Dr. Atkinson, Em bro; Perth, V. .11. McCallum. X. Easlhope; Geo. U Nicholls. Bowles; Prince Fdward John ijazol Plcton KenCrciv, C. B. Dbnrilson. CombEjrmere; Simcoc. Amos 1 rain, Flo Victoria It II- son, Waterloo, Fred Dabus. New Hambirg; Wetland.-' William -Wills, Wellington, John Campbell Vouni foiost WeptMorlh. John. E. Peart; Barton me ne wiis mooue.i at a uance j lhat-look-place after the'incldent and I made kiss the Uiilon Jack In the process It was alleged that he.was assaulted by .Warnock and a. pro'secu fion followed in which Warnoch plead- ed guilty to Hie assault and was fined at Barons. Counsel for Wobeck In water runs is what I'm goin' lo bet] to Magistrate Burrell thnflhe on say, fellows, il's a SURE in higher con'necllon with every .'other comnjodily: we these days. The lexperlence of what Ihe Cqaldale district'-and every other irrigated district i'n Albertn: has doho I'M past couple .of .years "should "be Ihe best answer to'the question. There, are two'' things the farmers of the Lethbridge Northern will carefully consider before they object to any' reasonable proposal; one Is that there is only a very limited area of land: in this province that can be irrigated and the other is their soil drifting problem. And the. figures of the poa- siltle increase in production mexns of irrigation in the average over'; a long period of years should cllnctf'tli'e argument." Avoid U, S. Experience "I will speak only Of my experience with irrigation projects across the said Ham O.'Porter, C.P.R. Irri- gation superintendent here. "Tho big problem there, and the rock on wh'ich so many private schemes have broken, is the payment of carrying charges for the first few years. Project after project has gone "to-the wall In -a business way and had to be reorgan- ized because the promoters did not borrow enough in the first Instance to pay the interest charges on the Investment until the land under the gross seed, as reaches our line fence. five dollars an aero. Are we Juflllflecl In altemptlng to pay Interest on fifty dollars an aero on that part, of our land lhat .can be frrlgalod? Wo will have nothing to pay, lo IJQ sure, until we have (ho walur to use: Ins proposal Is! to lor- That those who have had -most to do with the beginnings of Irrigation In Southern Alberta are seeing their visions come true- Is shown by the following excerpt.. from a letter to, President Marri6cb'rbf 'the Board ot Trade from 0. Magrath: "I have read with great deal of Interest your annual address to the Board of Trade. The statistics regard- ing Irrigation' crops valuable. To those connected wilTi the Irrigation fflOT.em'erit In .thje 'past'it ly hecanse there': are so many -.that: wp- would get nowhere.'" Wkana NeW. Rajlway' Another VpftM'eV1 Of "TtliV-.prqJecV Avliidi attractive lo the farm el's-; throughout ih'e Loth- b rl age' -No'rthe rri eh: f h 6 prb'pos ed hlghei-figure ft bring without. 'a long delay.. President 'Seattle, of the C.P.H has intimated that "the' charier for the proposed line from to the Retlaw, branch will be applied for at the coming session. Any rallwaj, meaning a closer market, means throe to fen ddllars to the land in the dis- Irlct traversed by It, and in an' Irri- gated district means a great deal more. As to the possibility of getting tho project constructed more cheaply in a year or two on the ground lhal lower prices would then prevail, there is nol much to be said. A local lum- berman said to the lleralil that no look for lower prices' in the future would fie laklng a mighty long clianic. The world is starting out now to do five years' building which was stopped present action was one'instigated hv ho result of the last one and th'at he "court. ;'was be catspaw. ".The assault on" contended, was made, on the' 9th.- and not till the 21sl, the .dnyi "after he conviction" of Warnock, that the iummpns was issued. Air. Hogg argu d that this made hu difference" as tho" raine' of .mind of the plaintiff had nbthing to; do wilh the opinion hu ield: tliat an assault was .'committed on him. Plaintiff" explained his de- ay in bringing the aclidn by .sayhg :hat he wanted to' make sure off his jrounds. In the. end the Maglstrale pund Woheck; guilty and lined him (10 and 'costs. Second .Charge'Dismissed A second "charge ajainst' Woheck, hat. of creating a disturbance, wa vilhdrawn by the prosecution; 'Mr. 'Irlue. argued lhat.if It.was gone on with It would be tantftinoiint'to trying efendant a second time for the same jffence, in alleg- ed He was lot content'that'the" action should he be ills- nissed Trib Jtngrstfale accordingly dismissed the system was paying dividends. Even by the war, lo replace all the deslruc- in the big reclomntion scheme's, whcrd th'e. 'government' puts water on "the Innil before It is sold, this problem is a knotty one. The man who takea up land first doesn't want to-pay tlio rSirrying charges-on land whlcji isn't taken .up for several years, bul If the government piles 'the unpaid charges up against the unset- tled land until such time as It Is settled, Ihe new sclller has n very heavy first charge lo pay on his land and it lends to cripple him and is bad for the project. In my opinion by all means tho carrying -diuisco for st three years should bo consider ed as part of the capital cost. With the farmers already oil the land, and with their buildings and equipment all there, they should be ready lo be- gin to pay the annual charge by the fourth year and !t should not then bo any heavy burtlcn. Take the bull by the horns ant! provido now so that all tlio borrowing which must bo dono may he provided for In the original issue." An, Old-timer's View the way Charles llyssop, old-timer and irrigation farm- er who has seen the C.P.R, Lelhbrldge project grow from nothing to Us pres- ent prosperity, put proposal. "Why If those farmers out there hail had this Irrlgallon two years'ago they would have paid the whole thing off by now and would have been building themselves permanent homos where they would bo glad lo settle rlown for the rest of their lives. Nothing lo be afraid of in that riguie." The Stockman's "As iiKurnncp. It's cheap al thai ihey will go" tip very 'The same holds true lion caused by Ih6 war and lo do the ordinary building which would have been done in ths neil five years any- way, anil where there is a chance lhal prices will go down there are two chances (hat considerably, cf steel prices..'Kvory steel mil) in the Unlled States is choc-a-bloc with orders. That prices of labor and feed for men and horses working on Ihe construction of a Wg project like the Lethbrldge Northern arc high is ad- mitted, but the farmers themselves wlfl he able to earn a lol of this money and Ihey. -would not consider doing the work at leas llian Ihe mar- ket wage. And no belter time to earn U could be found than the next couple of yeara whert they are endeavoring lo recover from lho failures of (lie pasl Iwo years' crops. 'And meantime, while prices of labor nnd materials are high, the prices o farm produce may also bfi expected to remain high. Experts In the flnan-1 clal.world expect It. 'Sir Chlozza Money, one ot Hie soundest financial men of the old country, writing as late as Jan. 10, 1920, said: "Wheat, also, will not fall in price until Europe, including Germany, Aus- tria, Hungary and Russia, Is again producing plentiful harvests of grain. Thai again cannot (ake place titilil not onlfthe late 'jrfemy countries, mil Russia, our late ally, are once more in a. condition of orderly production. Until that lime arises Central Europe will havo to draw-food from America, If America can supply K, and th'iis shorten-and restrict our own supplies of food. Thus wo see that the nature Quick Service ON Victor Records Vsk us t6r ail) Record in (hi.. big catalog- or GET THE LATEST "TAXI" Our LleikEt will g.vc D f prompt, courteous service. Records mailed7 lo ou'.-ci- lown "cusotmejs -same [lay or der ,is wo safe delivery. AjSK FOR THE BIG FR_- CATALOG Sent 1 ere enor it Komt of Block the Vi Borrow to Buy. Cattle "Mixed Farming" is the Dig money- maker today Of course, gram and fruit and, vegetables pay but beef ana and cheese, are piling up tho profits for the farmer. Milk more fatten more cattle- raise roie hogs If you need money to do it, come to The Merchants We are glad to assist all up-to-date farmers. THC MCRCHANTS BANK Head Office Montreal, OF UTHBRIDGE BRANCH, CANADA 1864, ai MonAtdi open T R J lclojil. iiiij Ft'diy. saM Jolin Davidson.'of German, Austrian, Hungarian, l.ta.1- "1 EXPORT TRADE _ Manufacturers contemplating the sioh in foreigli countries arcpfTefcfi. the assistance wliicli this Bank's wprkl-wide business connection makes possible, The experience and facilities 'of'd'dcpartV.'. mcnt of the Bank devoted wholly to foreign business are at your command. THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE PAID-UP CAPITAL RESERVE FUND J I.UTHDHIDCK liftANCH, K. Brymncr, ;