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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - July 5, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta Wcflnesrtjiy, July 5,1911 LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD Publfihci* by the Lethbrldet Herald PublUhIno Co., Utd., every Uwful evening at Itt office, Sixth etreet, Lethbrldge, Albert*, Can. W. A. BUCHANAN-Meneolnu Director and Editor. PHONE: _PHONE: Editorle), Advertlting nepertorlal, end �-nJi?SfiS^^ryr>. Clrculetlon end News Dept.- "^OT^^i^^ ! D*P'�- 1224 ..T.I!^!1_J. 1252 OAILV SUBSCRIPTION HATE* 1 yeer, (Jellvore.d........I*.00 - the applarise when '.Mr. Borden was speaking came wholly from the organization Tories, who upport the party always. Those in country's voting strength is not made up of organization Tories or organization Liberals, but of men from new-lands, who have not affiliated witb any party, and they are going to vote as they deem host in their own interests, and' invariably they will support reciprocity. Even those who do not find in reciprocity all they desire in tariff relief, could find no attraction in Mr. Borden's policy, for the Conservative leader, in addition to his determined opposition to reciprocity, nailed the flag of protection.to the mast. The Western farmer wants tariff reduction and he sees plainly that he cannot expect anything of the kind from Mr. Borden. Reciprocity is a step in that direction, and he is going to support it- more determinedly �o since he has heard the Conservative apostle of protection. Ontario's Cry for Rain (Toronto Telegram.) Tho crops do swoon Korr ain this June. -I-'rom "O .luno and Other Odes to .Agriculture," by cable from Hon. .1. S. Duff. Warner Smllea (Warner Record.) Rain last J-'riday. Rain again Saturday. Rain Sunday morning. Rained a few drops Monday. Rained halt an inch Tuesday night. Rained just a few drops Wednesday. Rained s'more again today. nioiig tho little boy looked up nnd iiald: "Mister, is this your park?" "Whttt'll you glnunc foi 117" tjulzzed tho big man. "Fourtectv hnnderd thousaii' nillyun dollars," replied the little boy. "All right," smiled the big man, "Just fako It I'tglit along with you."- Yoiingatown Telegram. Lethbridge's Future THE present crop prospects and ' '"''^h agricultural districts surround-the likolihcod of an early re- ' x^em. they do not possess the ad-Hunipiion of work in the coal , '''"onal great producer of wealth mines, au'A.ir well for a prosperous ^h'ch Lethhridgc possesses, coal mines. Our future as a coal mining centre cannot bo Imagined, hut \va Logic of a Political Emergency (Xew York Trlb�ne.) Some of our statesmen at Wnsh-ington who have been enlarging on the calamity which w-111 overtake the American farmer If tie Canadian reciprocity agreement is put into effect have much to learn before they become finished, all-round prophets of disaster. The expert who can teach them Is the Hon. R. L. Borden, a member of the Canadian Parliament and the leader of the Conservative party in that body, who has been making a trip through Western Canada, trying to persuade the /armors of that region that they have nothing to gain from the free entry of their products into the American market. According to Mr. Borden there is ho long end to the bargain, but only two short ends. . . According to all known laws of exchange, even In-cludiitg those of horse-dealing, it is Impos'sible for both sides to get the worst of it in a bargain. They must either break even or one of them secures an advantage. But Mr. Borden rises superior to the resttdctions of mathematics and economics. According to his calculations, each party to a trade can give more and receive less. Both must Quit losers, although there is no rake-off, Ouf anti-reciprocity debaters have not mastered that sort of "fourth dimension logic. Mr. Borden's speeches show what wonders can he done with it in a political emergency. UNCONVENTIONALITIES (Chlcngo Tribune.) "This Is a llttlo past our dinner hour, Mrs. Whelklcy, but wo are waiting lor you to go." "I'm glad you've brought n box of candy \Ms evening. Jlr. Featliertop; It will help (o relievo the monotony immensely." "Xun, dear, you'd look charming in that short-sleeved wnlst if your arms weren't so scrawny." "Gentlemen, Senator I.olsmun wish es mo to say that he appreciates tho honor of this serenade, but the music you are making Is tlie worst ho ever heard." "I'm not going to thank you, sir, for giving mo your scat; you ought to have offered it to me half an hour ago." "I'd be wtlUng to marry you, Mr. Snnigglos, perhnjis. if mother wotild quit egging me on." "'.\u revolr,' means 'till wo meet) igaln,' .doesn't If. Mrs. Wecrius? Tlien, I'll simply say good-night." THE GENTLE CYNIC (New York Times.) Is it any worse to paint tho town red than to whitewash it? Fortunate ts the man who doesn't have to pav cash for his experience. When a man is cornered it doesn't necessarily mean that he is square. Happiness is the only sandpaper that makes life smooth. Queer how a girl can brighten a young man's life simply by turning down the light. .Many a girl who sits on a young man's knee eventually has to sue liim for support. When a fellow is afraid he can't Uve without a certain girl, he might marry her and find out how easy it is. When it comes to fulfilling our expectations, some /people are Just about as satisfactory "as an alarm clock that doesn't go oTf. HARRY LAUDER AS COAL MINER prosperous busineP3 durins the coming year. Considering the ]mor crop last year and the closing of the mines this sprlaj.. Letbbriilgo has stood tbo trial well. I.Ast year's crop failure would not have been as" serious had the country pocn more settletl. In .^ new countr.- a crop failure is a serious ::ci 'jac'.;; in an older country they froi'.icntly happen, but are no', as noticeable in thelv effort ujmn husincEo. Even as it was, conditions remained ?urprisingly good here throur^bout the year. I.,ethhri(!'.'r.'s future is assured. Other towns and cities are having booms, on the strength of probabilities. .>:uch as divisional points and car shops, but l.eth'aridge'.s growth is B.toadv and souiul. We have around ug a vast agriculturnl country, and only a vpry xmall nan of it is ynl under cuUivalion. Willi the acreage increasing at il-.o rate it did this year, our woalih in agricullurc alone wlU advance by leaps and hounds. While otlif-r cities can bo;ist of do know that two large mines in the vicinity, the I.pthhrldge Collieries and the Chinook will soon be mining as much coal alone as is now being mined by the mines at present operating. What does that mean to us? It means a great population to feed and I'lolbo, and big outputs of coal to transport. What will follow? .Nowi wholesale houses, and later factories, and more railroads. With th'� railroads will come the opening, not only of new coal mines, but the opening of nev-. farming districts, the creation of new towns, and then the o-s-tal>li�hnient of more wholesale houses and f:ictories here. A great future is certain. .V city with the twofold resources-coal and agriculture-that l.ethnridgc possesses, is bound to become \ big cllstrib-titing and a large industrial centre. Car shops and divisional points a-loiie cannot make a city. Thorp is no need to worry about I.othbridgo. ^Just for a J oke*' Agricultural Item (Pittsburg Post.) Some men can always raise a ten When troubles come, it's easy to raise money when You've planted some. OUR POINT OF VIEW Spud tho weeds. ing not only that Illinois politics are rotten, hut that tho state has neglected' to teach that perjurv u a crime. Make Leth'iii-'.niLi^ a spotless town. Boost for the IvCthbrldge Fair. Rov. Dr. John Clifford, the mlll-Cardsion is a winner with its crops ; Baptist divine, says tho House but not at baseball. i I^ords is nothing hut a cemetery. - ! By the looks of things it will soon be The man who can't get a job this | a ^ase of a cemetery being 'hurled. fall, ought to bo de|)ortud. i - - j Teachers' salaries ate going up. The oagle'a wingB will have a ; and they will havo to continue ad-Chance to rest now that tho glorious j vanrlng if tlio tearhing profession Is fourth is over, for another year. No announcement has yet been made that Sir Sandford Kloinlng sent a wire congratulfiiing Max Aitken on hie knighthood. 10 bo kept up to the highest standard. Sure Way (Puck.) Willis-I wonder if there will eve/ be universal peace. GUIls-Sure. . All they've got to do i� to gel the nations to agree that In case of war the winner pays the pensions. A Pltt-ance (Boston' Transcript.) "Mary," said the sick man to his wife, after the doctor had pronounced it a case of smallpo.v, "if any of my crndilors call toll them that I am at last In a condition to give them something." Glorious (Chicago Record-Herald.) "While we were in London mamma and I wore presented at court." "Mow grand it must have been." "Oh, it was perfectly glorious. I �was so near the Queen that I could actually toll what kind of talcum powder she used." H. Tlip Jjoriiuor investigation is prov- "It reciprocity Is wrong, then tho whole froo list of proscnt and past tariffs is wrong." Thiit is tho way .!. H. l''airbanks, o.v-.M, l', pui the i-aso Full Partlculare (Success.) The ^'oung woman preaonted chetiue payable to Gretchen Schmidt, and endorsed it without the middle Initial. "See." explained tho teller, "you havo forgotten the 'II.'" ".\ch, so 1 half," sho said blushlng-ly, and added, hurriedly, "Ago 23." Just Take It Home The little boy sat by the roadside, idl^- poking tho warm dust with his...,.............. at a Wiitftjrd, Out., inuan luuetliiji. bare loes. WheQ tUo ibig man camo his uuriipsiiy. (London Chronicle). "Whenever you want a job, here is the man to apply,to," said Mr. Mas-terman, Home Office Under Secretary, yesterday, at the House ol Com, nions, as he introduced Mr. Harry Lauder, comedian and cx-niincr, to the chief inspector ot mines. The popular entertainer visited the House as the puest of Sir Henry Dal-ziel, MP, and interviewed several Members and Ministers in support oi his pirn lor a clause in the Coal Jlincs Bill protcctins the pit pony. Mr. Lauder saw tlir,'Prime Minister a few days back nnd enlisted his sympathy. Yesterday he liad an interview with Ihp iinmc Secretary in Mr. Churchill's private room, and at the c!ot.e oi the proceedings in Grand Committee he had an opportunity of .sprakinn; In Mr. Mastcrman, the Par-iianrentarv ludcr Secretary, and many of 1ho.sc cnRagcd in ili.scussing the Bill. In tho Grand Committee room, in Fact, the .Mcmber.s crowded round him and plied'him eagerly with iiucslion.s as to the present condition of the ponies and his proposals for their bcltcrnipnt. Interviewed attcrwards in the Loh-bv, where, wilii a bundle of Blue-hooks uiidpr liis arm, he was a notable Usurp. Mr. Lauder ilcclared he had won the Homo Hccn^arv ovor to his side Mr CburcliiU had promised to frame a clause to carry out tho object ill view, and this would be sub> milted to him before hoinR put on tlie paper, Ttie Labor Icailcrs had been most .sym|i,ilhetic, and Mr. Redmond had promised him 60 votes. Mr. Lauder, who -wore a lounge suit, a bowler, and pince-nez, paid a visit to the public gallery, and said afterwards he had enjoyed himself very much. He had had three laughs in half an hour, and thought that pretty Rood. Hp was not (juite sure what it was all about ; hut the Members laughed, so he laushed too. Tho humor of the .Speaker's interpositions ploa.scd him. But he was most plea.s ed to think that the mine ponios, who.sc lot he had pitied in his youth, were to bo cared for. While in the public gallery the comedian appeared in be much interested in Iho.sc iticiabcrs of tho Labor group who have been niincr.s. "Rut," he was ovi-rhnard to remark after tliry had horn pointed out to him, "I haven't lu^sird wan o' them spcakin'iyct." Shortly alterwards Mr. Brace got up with a short speecli and gratified Ilcrc is tiio opportmiitj' for a Avorkiiiginau to get a fine buikling site in the lion It of tho prospcvoiLs North Wnrd. We are offering for a short time only 25x125 ft, lots on Sixth Aycnuc North, close to school, for $22o.OO each; 1-3 cash, balance on easy terms. You will liavo to act quick if j'-oii want to got in on this snap.  ^iif;.i