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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 21, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta TITF y.ETHBHIPGF, DAIJ.JC ;LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD i by th, Lethbrldge Hafam Publishing Co -M lawful evening at Ht office stroet, AIMto, W A. Dlrocvor'and PHONE PHONE tr Newt 1224 Clnul'tign ind ,'oh Oeptl. i rear delivered I uionih, dellvared. DAILY SUBSCRIPTION 3So i uy mnu j-inon'.fci, by 'nili, I1.W Addresses changed as often as desired but both and old d'-essea must bo WFEKt-V MErtALU rublirted f-v'sr) In e'sni o- more pujftj am contains t summary .of'toe news or ttie weeki, local -and- district. 3 icar In advance II 50 t S aiontlu, m lit I .THE DAILY HERAUD PC AT Crocs Drus; t Book Sloro. .7. Co., Jacltsnn CODS, Alexandra Hotel, Drug Siora t Co.. II. W. Hamilton. PIncller D 1, McCrca Drui Bnok Cp. (X-ePeroy peal Medicine Cranbreak, B. AtchlioD. Kelnecsa. Diamond City J Co. Vancouver, 3. C. World Co: Brown 219 -Hli St. .lamiesou News Lp 70i" Riverside Ue ctt .all C. P. R. Traini. settlement, will assuredly, bring into l.anorntlon of coal mines Is.another sol- existence a hvv of Ihlb kind rrfi'uld utlon of tho niofilem l.t the minors and operators will nomJ. nient .should Bet apart coul lamls anil to toiio o a uetier uniltislaniliiig 'have Uiein developed and read) lor and settle their troubles.wlllio'it in- Mirvlco In cmeigoiiUqs of this Mnd coiivenlunclng pubUuVa's they do. H K icillv the onh salvation of the Then o'wnVrshlp nud Friday, July 21, OUR POINT OF ,V1EW No Thought of Annexation E to pit up effective argument against le- ciprocity, ihe ConsermHve pfess and; leaders have rnslied cut the flag and talked loyalty until they red In the face, forgetting in the Meantime that the independent-miml- people of Uie country still remfiiu 'bered that evidences of loyalty bad b'een displayed, .more 'by the Liberals tain the Conservatives and not m but in actual deeds. They knew thlt ItjWas the Liberals v ho 1 the iiother Country a in tlie Canadian market, and that fc was tlie Lilherals who sent r-ontin- fents to.figtu the. .Mother Couatu s Battles In South 'Africa, and 'hat it was the Liberals who established a Canadian navj to insist Great Br alii in the time of trouble. W hat inspired the Torv civ OF I v alty in this reciprocity matter? Noth- iivg but the utterances of a few eagle screeching congressmen and a misin- terpreted speech President Taft. our readers may judge of Prep .Went Tart's real -sentiments towards Uinida we quote the lolloping pis gage from a" speech he made a few days the Coronation banquet 01 the Glnadian Cluo or Vew York People tiK'ioout annexing Ca i s'da to the United States, or the L'r. Ited Slates to Canadi It is onfirelv unnecessary; all that we ought to do is to ciiitl ate 11 full) ind complete lv as pqssible good ncishborlj lela The-closer w.e come together cpmmerciailv and socullv the betten ltj is for of us Consider also the sentiments .ex- pressed by Senator Root in his speech on reciprocity, and judge wherein thejvsmuek of annexdiion: 'Pogsibiiities of Annexation had been -suggested in Canada, with the apparent desire of the ng re erne ni 'Let us dismiss from aiiy ideas of Uion he said There have timos generi lions sued ideas" would received consideration hut Ci nadi his become a nation fsever was, there a, greater sense of -patriotic natibnaliTy in -Canada than now. Th'e "political line will continue between the tv.-o countries. Mr Root uijed a polici ot fars'ght ed diplomacy with Canada in older thgt the tw o rountnes "might be broitghf; into closor and friendly diplo- matic relations thUt would 'niake im? posaible such friction as exists be- tween bordering countries in Europe He characterized -as "idiotic and atu- pid" the constant. refusals of, this conn tn to entertair Canada s fqruier pro posaU for is the time he declaied if we our country and tre willing -to look Tar. into to shape oui policj so that our strength shall help Canadi and Canada i clrength "hall hplp so that an e" durmg friendship of cotintn for the otlier spall make, the great, English-speaking continent, the strong- est, moat prosperous' and happiest in Ihe w.ortd. Boost the Fiitr Spud the weeds' Swat the Make Lethbridgo a Spotless Town) Farmers are; busy this We'elt getting out their binders after a-'-lony rest. Oh, you, crop! The fiblons in'Ottawa are busy dis- cussing the coal question.' It ought o be a warm subject for debate. The rumor that Pat. Burns had sold ho Happy Thought? mine for eight mil lion dollars is of the gold brick order and the millonaire cattle dealer ad- vises people not to bite. How the A'or.ies.have -the nerve to j soine that yelft'SJ f Then he gave child an atrocious Ik. )4niid> fell J asleep- nn.'BealeiiVr t VA foi permanent prqipent; Seattle lus negleqted Tbe'AlasTia Uade the prircipil factor In the. citj s is large enough, for city of 80000 people hutr fotaliy'inadetioate tor i citj of TaComa a third as laige as Seattle has'a much larger manuUcturing pajroll than its largpr neighboi ''It is of bnrd times Seattle has let got down to legitimate methods It has cried out lor irmernment appro prlations and bulM the real estate market Its methods have been those of the typical ncslcin boom er and while it hn enqrmous population smaller eUie1; it in tb" Hilni-i that Ing prospellty ,J f T I EJghshnnn and. a Rcotehmanj who were bragging m tones' cjnjfn' fhe Bntishej tail t often a taken fer roj Hire Ive Deen "mistook for the Princo of Wales in me young Koot mon answered the Scqt The- Standard Securitie: Company haie Ijeen called the Dnkn Tie' man selling collar mittoifs -pause? to listen Oil a nuttln he told a deprscatoi7 fiance I ivas jneetin ah friend in strit an ho shouted Oil Holj Moseff, fa Stai Real Estate and Investments OWNERS OF Morninsfside Suite 115 Sherlock Building P.O. Box 1979 Phone 1291 public :WALTER BAKER, c.v.o. (Toronto Sitmcnv Night) The grint-ng of a t O to Mr W Bakei bccretarv of the Canadian the operators and mine's con'1 ferred for a month and could not reach an agreement. It. was then that the miners went out on strike lolimtanij quit work as the miners put ft 'it'waS seierfTiveeks after the mines ha'd been closed down that the Department of Labor appointed a Conciliation Board at the request of the employees. That was Just what the public wanted, in the hope that the differences-between the pnrties would be aired and adjusted. Hardly with the differen- ces' between the two -parties will take seriously Mr.- Goodeve's statement that the trouble would have neon set- tled If tho Labor Department had not Interfered. >The. most serious- objection to the Is the constitution of Us conciliation, boards, These boards should be composed entliely of inde "pendent man As it is at piesoul chairman, who the operators and a representative oi the miners, fnrarlabl) there is d mj j6rity and a njinorltr rnpoit because tiie lepresentatives of tlie conflicting Interests on the board crninot agree There would more Ilkel) be igree caiines and (heir judgment would be that of well Informed men A -om mission of thjs chaiacter would i e cessariiy. have to be composed of men, of sqund Judgment and unprejudiced who wbuia havp toe'cou fidence of both sides to J dispute just as lh.e Commission Why does not the Government force the miners to jo back to work' !i a Question asked by somo people. The answer. Is very simple. The Govern- ment has not the power to tell men that they must work Neither Ins it Hie power to order operitors to open Uiclr mines and. pay the men What ask A povyer such as that would interfere With .the liberty of the sub- ject. The Conciliation Act aims io conciliate; io Investigate and to en. lighten and when it fails o settle n trouble In thai public opinion Is the nett re-ort and if that tr luing tho panics together and lo n settlement thcie Is no law to compoi cilher part) do what It doei rov want to do. Compulsory arbitration and compni- sory-acccptsnco of the award of'Hie advocated Just now, by many people. These constant strikes and the prolonged delays, m is the "IDEAL" Accident-proof Crib, designed for baby's comfort and safety and mother's convenience and freedom from worry, Fmlj and aides art eitra nlih to prt'tnt the baby out, and the snlndtea are togither that cannot Act itt head bctinen them The tide lowera to make the cr b annci to mother's bed when denlrcd "IDFAL" an made in a number tl attractlre patterns and tarlous alies, all durable and without daniteroui sharp cnrnera or edges The "IDEAL" tuannrte label IdentUM the tn- uliie Sold by Kim omen iKwraM jmi Book No. IM IDEAL BEDDING TOWOIITO a i I 4 Pacific Railway, was. a nice recogni tiqn given at Coronation time of his services, performed more especially during rhe visit of the Duke and Duchess of.Cornwall and York .in 1901 Upon this occasion, 111 Bak .representative of the Canadian Pacific Kid charge of the il tours thioughout Canada Ihe present King was BO weilpleased with the manner in tthich Mr Baker dis I cha.ged his duties when the lat ter was on a visit to England recently, he was accorded the, favor of a pn vale interview by special command of the rung This was supplemented b> Sis Majeetj contemn? upon him at Coronation time the trie of Cornpan ion of the Victorian ordei Walter Reginald-Baker Eng Il'hman bv birth HP born m York, and (s now elosp to >eair. of ige the day of birth being' May -oth JJe has, however, been in Canaaa since he''irleonryears of so that, honorable as the ".claim may be, he can .hardly call himself an Englishman in the accepted sense. He began his business and transportation experience in lhe steamship business, becoming an employee of the Allan. Lino of Steamships at an oarly age. He was still only 'twenty-one yenrs-of I age when, after eight years of service Allans, he reoi.encd to take the position of Local Freight and Pas- senjer Agent at Ottawa, of Ihe'Can, ada Central Itallway. He filled this I position satisfactorily tor about a ycav I when he abandoned the transportation butiness to take tip government'work >t Ottawa This was in 1874. From .hat ;ear till 1S7JI, or Ihereabouts. he j was private secretary and A.D.C. to j Karl of Oufferin; .who is still spok- en of in Canada M. having been one' >f the beat Governor Generals the' fomimoi ever had, and as having rv-ed with much eclat. Mr. liakcr seems to have a pen- chant for whati for want .of a hotter, erm might to called j functions, or, whatever., they lglu be. Possibly It may. have hit which Rcconnla.for .hla five years i Hit of Ihe transimrtallpn hiisiniiss, al. hough ..whether in the transportation nulntsa 01 out, he sce.mi to bavo inudi associated with official, om, functions and such .like matters ot fuih understood or appreciated by lie miss of people. He was for some :me Assistant Secretary to the Treas- r> Board at Ottawa, and then broke inlo tho trantporUtlion buslnma once morejn the capacity.of Assist- ant" to the General 'Superintendent of the Canadian Pacific Itailvvavf eiq Diviwm ITe'wis also'Asfcirtant to the of the Pont lac and Pacific opei- atea iiom Ottawa dome di-Hanre west id along the north bide of the Ot tawa mer rhm is now pail o.ii lhe C P R sjotem He was also Gprt oral Suporlntendeni of the Manitoba and Western with hoadumr teis ,it and latci became Managei of thai loid While still al'Winnipeg he became Execu trie Agent of the Canadian Pacific. Latei on he was promote 1 to the posi tlon of to the Vice Pies-dent- and afterwards Assistant to'1 the'-Pres- ident he became of the comiiain which position ha still holds. During.-.hin servicai.vvith-the lie IMS had chaige of more than ono tout of Rojalties Besides the tour ot the present refgmng sovereigns of England, in 1101 ahead) alluded to, and for his services in which connec tioa he has leceivetl his recent decoi-, he chaigc of tie loin ot Prince Arthur of Cohaught, In" 190S, and also that of Prince pan In conclusionV0f ihat trip, lie received the decoration ot the 'rd Class Oidei ot Satrol Treasure; Japan. ;