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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 17, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta July THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD WHOLESOME RELIABLE MJiDE IN CANADA SILLEn TO RON TO A VISION OF POSSIBILITIES Lloyd George is Object of Attack (Continued, from front page) SOME REFLECTIONS UPON TH PANAMA CANAL.CONFERENCE AT.CALGARY (By R Delegate) When tho delegates returned lion from llilu 'conference'., i'rlomlB won say: "Did it amount to anything Possibly to the casual observer the non-thinker it doep not, i.e., to Ji or her limited .vie.ion.'for too many tho human nice are .said to livo Hi machines and do just what tank'a pears before them each day wltho (luestiouing iho "'the v.'her fore. Let us cast back a HtUo ami tho. significance of'this move, an consider what the opening of the Pa a 111 a Canal means to us here. It no use to say that opening the canal will not affect us, andVvei much so, perhaps far more BO tha Is welcome" to those, whose particula interests jnight be 'affected: The: particular interests In relation to tl whole of the progress and the vc nrne of business-that will eventual! be done, when the development tha results from the opening of the Pa am a Canal nnd other channels take place, are no-t as important to all o us, as probably theyut present appea to those, most interested.- Ifcertalnl The Pall, Mall Gazette that "Thej haidly pay tllo whoie commun temptation to-exploit -the unpopuh ity of the act during the six mohl when payments! have, to be made a no benefits are forthcoming must strcngly. resisted if Uie Unionist par Is to acquire or deserve the confiden of the people Anorher'.Unionist; paper, the Stan down the "Insnraii Act troubloB'i to ft-few paragraphs an obscure pa'rt.of Its columns. Impartial observers predict that tl opposition, to the act will end as the burning of the measn by a'few clerks' in, Finshury Circus o Monflay.Mn HmokeYand laughter. recently are now moderating th-e.Ii- an- tagonism. For, instance the 'Daily Telegraph acknowledges that there is no .evidence of .national opposition ug- to the .insurance -and jocularly gest that Uiis fact Is due to heat. The likewise counsels obed- lenco'to the law of the land following the advjco -of .1.- JL. Garvin, editor of Present Good Repoi (Continued, from front Ing ,The city allow only five per cent. And the city, ei gineor proposes to show that all con tracts which have been undertake during his regime have 'been com pleted within with th five per cent, for allow ed. WJU- TRINIDAD BUY WHEAT Barbadoe'3, .July treaty mutual mule benefits, which steu eil at Ottawa-last.April by'representa lives of British West Indies and men hers of Government ha been ratified by.all the islands wit the exception "t Trinidad It" is pected fhat Tiinidad will ratify tlf treaty within a Coitnight Dr. dead at Kinjgs ion 23 Gilbert electrician's helpe nt the JTcIntyre mine, Porcupine, wa nccldentaib elcotiocuted CENTS Ttt o dishes of Kellogg1 s Toastei Corn Flakes only cost one cent; am there generoui dishes in each package STUMSKIPS LTQ. The Royal Line MONTREAL' QUEBEC TO BRISTOL; ENGLAND Shorteit Rout? to London on Ton Floating Palacei et St Laurence Sailings Royal'Edward June 12 Royal George.......June 26 Rates ot Passage 1st class 50 and upwards 2nd class la and upwards 3rd class London 132.50 any railway or steamship agent for illustrated Booklets rates, etc., or write. 4 IT TiAVTS A. H. JJA V AGENT, WINNIPEG Or S.B.MITCHELL, Agent. C.P.N., Lethbridae. 7 Roomed Cottage finished, on lot 31i i" this house IB AI and Is flrUehed insido and out by the best work- manship Call and irspect, 130D-9th S One lot' adjoining the above property, x 125. Lot 6, Parkdale. 2 lotaln Plncher City. 40, on the eafct side of Kootenay about 7 miles The abo c I- ill r.. o" n pro- perty and you have no comipisJ sion-j, Fdf-.pHces' anil terms call at Frank H.W. Thomas ity to consider too closely the Iirte the if this conflicted wit the interests of the "many and th fu'ture of the nation.' It has been said that it Is not a evidence of genius to wilfully plac obstacles in the'path of the. forces o nature., From this point of vlew'w might consider pur proposition. Th opening of 'the Panama Canal, .to th man with a long vision, opens u what we might call a force of nature By this we mean it'opens up a rout .which'may or can'alter entirely th course of business carried out b Alberta, Saskatchewan and Brltl Columbia with the rest of the world and thus 'most materially, affect a our business deallugB.'.'our volume o business and our- life to Its -inner most and The a-c vacates of what we may .call the new policy, enunciated at 'the recent con gress, are bound to'meet with k opposition in many quarters tha would be affected by any change in present conditions. The'battle is bound to he to about a change, but, from ou point of view, can we aftord to figh against the -forces of nature, or in other words, ignore -our o'wri intei eets, and fail to use otMtradi that will add from 9 to 12 cents pe: bushel to the pi ice of grain to the farmers living around us. and mos of which money will .stay-in'this coun try and eventually niter' in diverse ratios into each' all of our pock eta? Let- us also remember thaf. throvision, for exporting our surplus so ;e cannot possibly, with -every effort v-e can make, catch up with our ransportation so as to conveniently xport the results of our develop: nent if .that development is .-very apid. Is the man who sits down and 'puts ny impedhneat in the way of our rogress, or wishes to limit the av'en- es by. which we can reach tho other sane or insane? Is it evidence f sanity for a great people to asy while receiving less for their pro- H MARTYR 10 FEVER "Fniit-a-tives" Cured After 15 Years'Suffering CORNWALL CKNTRK, ONT., NOVKJUUHR ayth 1911. "I'wfis a martyr to Hay Fever for probably fifteen years and I suffered terribly at times. I consulted ninny physicians and took their treatment, and 1 tried every remedy I heard of as being good for Hay Kever but nothing helped me. Then 1 of "I'ruit-a-Uves" nud decided to try them, and I am thankful to say that this remedy cured me completely. To every sufferer from II ay Fever, I wish to This medicine cured me when every other treatment failed, aud I believe it is a perfect cure for this dreadful disease- Hay "Fever" MRS. HENRY KEMP. The real cause of, Hay Fever is poisoned blood, due to the faulty action of the boweli, kidneys and skin. "Fruit-a-tives" cleans the blood by regulating bowels, kidneys and and thus relieves the excessive strain on the nervous system. Try "Fruit-a- 5oc. 6 for trial size, 250. At all dealers or sent on receipt of price by Limited, Ottawa. lice than other countries aiid pay. lore for nil they use? It is curious to note that it Is the, upposed astute business man that IB n many cases behind In the tli-a. armers saw this coming six years go. The Alberta Farmers AsHOcia- on, and later, the United Farmers .of Iberta, made strenuous efforts to uild up trade via the western route, s early as 190G. Papers 'were writ- and speeches made, bu'fc the bulk humanity was not stirred from Its tliargy and things drifted on ae iey were, the deadest of be- g the British Columbia folks, who ave now woken up with such a rush ,at something is going to happen. The question of transportation for e Western provinces la the .'most tal question of the day, in fact the hofe question in many ways. For depends now upon the development transportation, as to how fast b'r; iw best wo can any direc- on. Already in .some parts land is iiuj? cut of cultivation and fences opping down because the farmers, mote from railroads, will no longer ,ul wheat over bad roads and over long distances on these bad roads. When grain is high, .wheat hauling over long distances may pay, but tho farmer now-u-days will not haul 40.. to 50 cent wheat IS or miles to receive, those prices. There was one point that received very :Httie attention at the Congress and that was mixed farming, possibly because-very'few In the room under- stood any too much about it. The whole ot" the trade route question was figured out on a basis of Wheat Going Out and goods coming iu return cars to it worth while for the rail- haul grain out and have some cargo in the cars coming back. Here a big liitch in relation to 'the East -and much opposition perhaps. Mixed farming, did not enter Into the calculations, but here is where we may save a good deal in transporta- tion 'by not sending out s0 much grain bulk' sending out farm produce in- a'more' concentrated form. The-railroads would by this because- on the higher'class of "goods they would'obtain, a higher rate of freight and! interchange would be regular and move lyould pass too .and fro. We cannot afford, unless we wish to ruin our country, to be in wheat, "or rather in exporting wheat; for we are ex- porting the land'with it which spells rufn in the long run. We. should export, flour in preference to wheat and feed the by products, and return the manure to the land. Another great factor has been.Iost sight of in most'of our business op- erations In western Canada, and this policy lias ben foste'red a'great deal by the banks and .loan companies, viz., the taking as secii for loans LOOK FOR THE LABEL Ail. Ur CfinatTa P. Q. BOSUN and as the best'basis'for loans, land as. wheat land other branches or other "forms.'of farming. worked a great deal of In- jury 'and will have, as a policy, to be dropped. In the interest of Canada as a na- tion and in the interest'of Alberta as the greatest of all prob- lems ;we have, lo consider is, "What is the greatest return per acre we can obtain, for each and every acre in the: wast, whether farmed or grazed only. By this I mean, is wheat the best paying crop that can be grown, yield- ing the greatest profit 'to the grower, the -business of the' country and the country at large. Does wheat grow- ing pay? No. As we examine into farming conditions the" world over'we find'that wheat "yields but a small interest on Ihc capital invested in its culture, and as with all small grain crops, is very Exhausting to Land Taking' tho various crops, ;that can be grown upon good land, we find many -that will give a cash return far exceeding that of wheat, an-cl, surely it is this class o? farming 'that we should .try to work up to. This cannot be done .by tho fanner alone out by the intelligent assistance of the public at large, For surely it is easy to sec that, if wheat, for instance, yields a return to the farnvsr of per acre, 'over and above the cost of growing, ,a crop that will bring in a1 revenue return, in n year, of per acre is surely far more worth considering, as it niBiins that much inor-3 money in the country to be used at home by all of us and some of which drifts in'to everyone's pocket, creating far greater and more general prosperity. A country that can earn double per acre on all the hind cultivated on what it Is doing or has done, is sure- ly a far richer nnd better country to lira In than one that la just drag- ging along, using itself up as it. goes and giving only a second rate sort of living, hardly earned, to tho inhab- itants thereof. We may say how is this better farming to he accomplished? In one wav surelv something might be done to encourage ninnufaciures. for why should WP everlastingly be compelled to pay cxhoi'bltsnt prices for our goods, manufactured n long way from home: pfiyint; for. the long haul of these goods and also paying for Ihe hnni of our protlucls out of these eru provinces by tho most pex-. ponsivo routes. dr- .duct Ha from our yell's fit nnd -exhauHt the fertility our soil by growing crops that do oxlimiei this soil in short .order and arc uo't hi our'best1 Interest; 'but spoil ruin to the country; hi the future. Why do we not go In for mixed farming? Because in order to make a success of mixed farming, there must bo ft belter and larger home market. How' would We obtain the better home market? Why by encouraging manufactures in; the west with' the corresponding increase of population, It IB worthy of note that the question of manufacturing or factories for the west was not -mentioned at the Pan- ama Canal conference. The present policy of Canada, as a whole, may be expressed in a -few words, viz., that tha east shall 'retain the 'manufacturing as its chief asset is not to be interfered with. The west Is to' grow grain. The goods are- to. bei sold in the Western provinces chiefly, and are to be haul- ed on to the west at high freight rates. ..The grain Is to be hauled back at good rates over Canadian railroads, the western farmers and residents paying all .cases. The 'west is to be kept without1 factories, and. con- sjqnently, its'population Is not to be- come very hence there will bo A Limited Market for the mixed, farmer; and thus pro- ducts will be grown that are easy to will store or lie in elevators unlimited periods without spoiling. These protluc'ts, mostly small; grain, are to exhaust the soil .and be the chief means of support.of the ..west for an indefin- ite the land is exhausted and the western farmers have to emi- grate somewhere else, la'-'a few words the west is to be bled For the east and for the sake of supposed imperial adhesiveness, with the ultimate end such 2, policy dis- aster for Canada as a whole, for it Is evident that if In 'a few'years the fer- tile soil of the west is ruined and her people running downhill that the prosperity of the east will descend in like The only outcome of the present policy is ruin to western land. How. .long will the west suport'this a national policy, i.e., when its eyeB are opened? How Ions will it pay the east. .to.'try and ruin one end 'Dominion for the temporary benefit of the older part of it? Farming in the west must be made to pay. Our present method of farming ami our present system of treating the western1 farmer is open to grave re A Plain Talk About Clearance Sales and Their Dollar- Value to You BV J. R.' HAMILTON Former Advertising Manijej-1 of Wanamaker's, Philadelphia proach. must help him to make his farming pajv H wo do not we all go.down hill together, Thejinterest-of the farmer and the manufacturer is idejitical, In the the one would serve the other and they .could both grow wealthy togeth- r. As regards Alber'tia'sh-e must sooner or later use her western outlet and the sooner the better, for.the bleeding of and her sister province Saskatchewan ca'nnot go on very without, telling on .the vitality of 'both, British Columbia is ready to break into bo'th. The toest .method of creat- ing general prosperity In the west, at present in sight, seems be in fost- ering the western trade route which us not only In active touch with the Orient, but Cheapens Our Carriage of Grain to Great Britain, hut also cheapens the freight on goods coming to us, via., the Pacific but also puts us into much closer and cheaper touch 'with the West Indies, rthe Pacific coast of the United States, both east nnd west shores of South America and last, but not least, South Afrlcn. The more we study the Panama Canal route the more it opens our eyes to the possibilities of Western Canada. Not only can we .export farming pro- ducts that way, but also manufactur- ed articles if we make them, coal and minerals, etc., etc. We must of necessity in order to preserve of our country, retain the fertility of our soil and'be an up-to-date and 'progreeslv country, foster our farming, encourage fact- ories, mining and. all possible indust- ries and let each and ail aid en-a an- other.- v The .question of the Western route, 6r shipping via the Panama Canal, was approached, and the discussions which iook place chiefly, if not en tireiy, considered" the snipping of wheat in bulk. Few if any, seemed to want to consider" anything but return freights. It ia the broadening of this question nnd its phases, as time goes that we shall make 'the largest gain.1 We have to consider the future of Canada as well as the present, and it is'very pretty to talk of Canada as tho granary Empira, but if we are to impoverish the1 land or ruin the West -by "adopting a system of grain growing jmrc ami simple, the end Is not difficult to foretell. This is too IF you do not take advantage of these" Clearance Sales in July, you have paid too much for your merchandise during the previous part of the year. AH naturally -make enough profit to In business. They could not sol! goods below cott' they, had sold -them sufficiently above cost' before to show a general pro? fit on the year, 'And nearly all of them, are selling goods below cost now. Therefore, if you are" going to get the most but of your iiioneiV you must buy when'prices are dowh as well1 as when prices are up. Any shrewd .woman who can see six months ahead'will have a fatter pocketbook clear .to: Christmas time if she will only fol- low -the advertising carefully .now and plan her purchases accord- ing to her future as well as her present needs. Thousands of people, of course, will not follow this suggestion but will make it all the more all valuable to. the other of people who will. If all of you .understood that dollar-value "to you of Clearance events all the stores in this city could not possibly .hold_ j the crowds, and these sales would not last very long No merchant with a good business head cuts hie prices do.wi; to red figures and absolute losses because-he likes to. He dfrci1' it because he has to He knows he hae got to clear that stock at any cost There is nothing affectionate about a bujei's Iead( pencil when he reduces a price And there IB nothing soft hearted about n merchant; when he pays his good money to adyertin thost cut prices in this newspaper. He does :so because he knows that there are so many thoui- ands of you readers waiting for those prices. And if you don't see puces jou won't come to his store And if >ou don't come to his store he will not be able to clear hlb merchandise Now }ou know why tblfi papei Is Ailed full of bargains at thli season of the year, and why'it: will be a mighty good plan pn.your part to begin looking for those bargains right now and to continut to look them on every iiflge of this paper, from day to day 1 oti will find'in this advertising the biggest human interest storv jou read Poi in these dajs, affects pocket book1, affects -the .heart. good a country to be.relegated to such a policy. Another matter aU'ttie conference which might have received more at- tention, or, at any rate, could baen placed upon. a '.more business like basis in regard to the shipping of wheat, the "resistance, at this meeting was to be In the hundreds of millions bushels und KCIS to so >ia the Panama Ciinal to Cjurope, osten siblj to the British mniket, wmch, assimilates only a limited quantity so the question be rais- ed as to where pi j of wheat this enormous sup- to he placed. The nutter was not Aery cleai, hut, doubtless, the permanent, organise tion will sjstematize all these things and tell: us whither ,we are drifting. At any rate the discussion, ;held in Calgarj at the end of June, was a ie- velation. to man} as to tho possiblllt lea of the western provinces, and It was the flrtft time that British Col- umbia, Saskatchewan and Alberta had to come togsther "with a definite policy ag to the future The concen- tration of these three provInc.fiB'on.tht one line of thought, might Bomewhat tho necessity of lecipro citj, and might when developed be an alternative policy that tho Consei- vathe might be handle, because the Inclined to .word -adopted Or, Morse's Indian Root Pills mtde according to i formula in use nearly a century ago among the Indians, and learned from them by Dr. Morse. Though repeated at- tempts have been made, by physi- cians and chcmistit it has been found impossible to improve the formula or the pills, Ur. Indian Hoot t'itli area household remedy out .thr .world for Constipation and' Kidney and Liver troubles. They y act promptly and effectively, and tKo 57ftteoft nonlcl not begin with ft and the pill might be sufficiently sugar coated Cor them to smllow, without their sup porters taking too much notice But the Liberal party will still, no doubt, stick to their point" thai In 'the interest of Canada, the west and the western farmer; and not only the1 .'armei but the consumer in general, we are Entitled to Every Outlet we can obtain and that We should trade with wliatevei country or peo pie seems beet to us and in direction obtain the tyest IP- fciilts It is chiefly pi a pro duct of the eaul, that Keeps us irom trading to the South of us This pie- judioo Is great .extent in the wests and! cosmopolitan population, such as gather; will never be populai and is bound to he overturned sooner or later. The most potent .factor that wni brought out at the Panama Canal con- ference was, that no matter how .hard we worked or how-hard we struggled that not for a could the all' Canadian transportation catch up with the demand and perhaps not then The task ahead Is tfiu pendous, almost hopeless, and the.end Is nct'in view. Should we develop, as is anticipated, .we shall need. MS was understood by the farmers and their officers six years ago, all the aviMiiifis :'and trade can accumulate in all directions, In order: to develop as we should ami in the triost healthy arid scientific'manner. So the ronferenco upon the effect of Ihe Panama Canal en Western Canada has not only emphasized this fact, but has done n valuable-pieco of work .In calling Aitetvrion the fact and put- ting it in concrete form where- by it may lie adopted as a policy and Rubber Heeb TREAD ALL SHOtlMEN STEP SAFELY. worked out in a that Is compie honnlble to the public at largfi AJI Impervious boundary line the. United: Slates-and Canada- must KO ,and we must in order to do! our best as a nation U IB evident need all the trade routes we can ob- bain north, south, east and west, but as the western seem the rjearegt to materialize, letr us grab each one as ifc piesents itself and cinch it A DELEGATE. Veiy hot water externaUj applied will stop dangerous bleeding C. H. Macintosh, a former, lieuten- of the Northwest Terri- tciies, has been appointed cm to nig for the Domintoo of Canada. TWO WOMEN TESflFY Wh.tLydi. E-PinkhW. eUble Compound. Did Their own Statements Follow.' Hahburton, hid i doctor examine gtid I hwi ftljinc of-, the womb, so I have been Ukinff B. Pmkbum'i Vegetable Compound and it hu done me a lot of good. All tlio bearing-down painB have vullhtd. I have gained poundi m waifht, discharge 11 aH gone, and 1 better than I Jure for a long time. I think anjr woman to foolish to suffer as I did for the sake ol a few dollars. You can me my a Ultimo- nial Itmayencouragvotherpoorwotnott who suffer ail did touM your Vegetable Compound.'', Mrs. GEO. COLUCUTT, Haliburtori, Lot 7, P.E.I. Rewl Whut Thin Woman Saj New liooreneld, take great pleasure in thanking you for what your VegeUbleCompoumi has done for me. -I had bearing down paint, was dizzy and weak, hid pains in lower back and could not be upon my feet long enough to get a meal. As long ai I laid on my back 1 would'-feel better, but when I .would get up those bearing down pains would come back, and tho doctor said I had female trouble. Lydia Vegetable Compound the only medicine that helped IM and I have been growing stronger ever aiaoa I commenced it I help othtr iBlTorlng women ai itMMMIT- You can UH this LLOYD, New Moorefttld, Clark ;