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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 25, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHB RIDGE HERALD TiicMiay, Jniy 25, LETHBRIDGJE DAILY HERALD ed by Iht Uethbrldge H.r.ld Publishing Co., lM.. y.nlng it Ita.offlet, Sixth itrjwt, L.thurldjs, Aloifts. fcan. W. A. Idlisr. PHONE: job Depti. .iawful PHONE: Editorial. Reportorlnl, m settled at once. The award of llm major- ity oi the conciliation board I'h'as been acccptfd by HIP operators, wlio arc pirpami in utilize it as a basis of drawing up a new ncreomeal with the miners, and, as the award Was also endorsed by the rrpresriita- tive'catherjug of business men at Macleort yesterday, it is evident, that public- opinion believes that its ac- ceptance is the only possible way to crui tin1' prolcnpril struggle, vliich it allowed tn continue, is Ruing, to put Western Canada in desperate straits this winter. The strike must be settled and the nrini-s Must commence; operating at once if inn' danger of a fuel famine is to be averted. The majority report ripiiwius tic nf the onh inrte pendtnt icpitsenl Hue on the hoird and the lacl that it is not approved hv either Hie operators or miners, should prove that the report is not biased. The operators are prepared to arcr.pt il solely to avoid the seri- ous facing the country. The 'iiiniuis.'.if they" follow same course, will'-strengthen themselves greatly in public opinion. II they persist in keeping: up the light at the j present Mine, when the prospect oi a Iiicl famine the people in the lace, they will lose the sympathy (if a host o( .people. Thr public Ms not goini! into any technical consideration of the report. All iliiit it 'knows is that the award was signed by the representative of the'.public on the board and that it does ant suit- either side though one flatly is prepared to accept it (lie iroiiblr and enable coal mining, to be- rfsumcii U is tlie, commencement oi opera- tions that the public desire and pub In is bound to he mill the pirli to iccept the wild If the iiiincrs'forego their claims and icctpL tit award too tbej Rttn i stiong place in piihlic rlgdld Approves Sir Wilfrid's Position A STRONG LPTTER dppionng of Sn I uiriers posl tion at 'the Imperial Confer ence, appeared in The Times of June from which the following is an tmt Sn Wilfrids can 1 think be summarized in LWO when Great Britain is attacked Can- ada is also attacked, and will contri- bute her full share in tho common defence but when Creat Bn ain is the aggressor then Canada will claim the right to decide whether or uot it shall take part in the war. 'This fundamental policy once ad- opted as pan of the Im penal consu tulion now being gudialh and cue fully -evolved, would become a valu- able guarantee for the uholc of tne people In ing under the British flag and nould be i [actor in the 'maintenance of the peace of the "world. Occasions might conceivably arise when such a. law would act as a salinaiv check upon some amht tlb'tJB Minister thirsting for war plon and the restraint thus exercised Tvould a blessing, not only for the Dominions in pre-sen ing hem from wii but foi the people of the Mother well 'sir laurier it be fearlessly maintained, is not a separ- atist, neither-in aspiration nor, in ten- dency, but a far-sighted statesman, seeing things clearly and acting wise- ly, Strong enough to resist the al- lurements of cheap popularity based upon pure jingoism und class preju- dice, he shapes.'Canadian, policy on lines which history has proved to Ire safest, to ensure the willing cohesion and unconquerable Strength of the. Empire, a strength based upon free- dom of action, not upon tightened fetters." H is a simple fact in history that" during the past one hundred notwithstanding that. Great Britain hat- been engHRucI in many wars, Ca- nada, as a nation, has taken part In only the war of. 1SI2-H, when Canada was directly attacked by the United Stains, anil the other thn South African war. In none of these other wars was neutral, and yet in none of them did Canada take part, although Invited by the to, take.part in at" least-one. in his "Life of Sir Wilfrid points out that "In 1115, during the war in the NeV; South offered the Imper- ial Government a body of troops. This IJord "Harrington, the Secre- tary for War, to put himself Into communication with :the. other, colon The Canadian Government, h Sir Charles in 1900, after Sir Wilfrid rler> had. atUorted the Colonial Con- ference .of and a place in the-hearti and affections of "the Britinh I quote'from Mr. liBon's "Life of Sir Wilfrid Laurler." Sir -Charles Tuppcr "attacked Sir Wilfrid Ijiurler for giving a tariff pre- ference ,l.o .Great Britain without ex- acting preferential treatment of Ca- nadian products in the British mar- kct, and the Llbernl lead- er as an advocate of Imperial feder- ation, under, which Canada would he required to. contribute a year for-Imperial defence.-.He recall ed the fact that he was mainly Instru mental in breaking up the old Imper- ial Federation League, which stood for colonial .cdntributtohc to the sup. port bf'the ferltish army and navy, and .warned those whom, he address ed- against, any policy that would how hi th make, Ctnada rcftponsihle for any rcg tir contribution to the permanent ifHtirj defences of the Lmplro this 'its jwirhtpe sound enough, 'and a Quick-Change John! (Cannangay !i is a case of again Kinnigan with John Herron in his attitude towards'.the reciprocity pact. One week Jhe Is reported as undecided on the the next week ho is going tu remain tme" to his party, and vote against the pact, and now he is reported as: being in favor of it. When the, actual test comes John will Hfce'ly say: "I love my party, hut oh, "you-farmers of Macleod Can Herron Go Back? Parliament re-assembled Tuesday. It has been published that before he left for Ottawa, Mr. Herron stated that he would probably'support reel- j procity. A few weeks ago we under i stood that he would support it, and: got it pretty straight, too, John: was in town himself that day. the j same time "we.understand "that he did1 not altogether approve of that he knew the people who! had fchpsen him to represent them wanted it and wo'ild not be happy until the> got it Mr Herron poiitlon is a dittitjlt, one Aside fiom anA future imbi tions which he may that he really wants tha of his he cannot do in this case ing from hts part> But it is extreme ly doubtful if anything ;that.i_lie could do now would secure reelection If he bolts his party, can hardly seek re-elefctiqn as. a: straight Conservative. an independent Lonservitue he probabh car ry three-fourths of ..his: party vote, and may more. But the'opponents or reciprocity would .run a .straight Conservative candidate in- order to be counted or not vote at all The Liberals prefer a man in harmony with thejr views on other things as .wellTms .reciprocity and the independent re- ciprocity would" preferVon'e'Tsincerelj and enthusnsticails in of the agreement to one half-opposed to it, and might be said to it.: Of suspect, that our member's chief .objection to the ag- reement is that ii was "negotiated by Liberals instead of Conservatives. 'Mr. 'HerronV.-personal popularity is his principal political asset, and ahout his only one at this particular time. Loyalty to hie constituents might be urged in his fivor, but this is re- duced tu the minimum by his hesita tion. There is; a certain amount of plaupibihh in the con Leniion that the people'.should be con- sulted. But people nf Canada have approved of the principal of re- ciprocity several rimes in the past, ind there is not doubt regarding the ..views, of the 'people whom John Herron has.been selected-- to represent; and those people are the people of Macleod riding, and not the asfadatipn, or the Conservative caucus Ottawa; and he should know by, this time, without any probables pr may whethei to stay with the party or with his condiments. Had Air. thr course of Mr. Haultnln he. could have held enough independents to have made up for the loss of the Tew impwerving protectionlet a.nij hysteridaUmperlal- ist votes in his ridlng.-biit" we do not believe he can do it; now Brown, a man unfortunately addict- ed to drink, and frequently Intoxi- cated for days at a Mine. On one occasion ho went into the shop of the local hatter, Mr. and asked for the best beaver in the store. Mr. Smith produced the de- sired article, saying, as lie took the "That beaver will last a -man a lifetime." Dill went proudly down the main street with his fine heaver, pn his head and immediately celebrated the event with a protracted debauch. he recovered he returned to tbe shop with a most disreputable hat. "Look here, I thought you said this here beaver would last me a "So it wouldV gruwled Mr. Smith, "if died when you ought -Youth's Companiou. Aaa I tVi listed (PIttsbiirg Post.) "That man "couldn't interpret a sin- gle of the: Constitution. Vet yoii .naturalised-him, Judge Because'he was well informed on baseball matters. U guess he'll make a good American citizen. HOW TO TREAT A WOMAN Bill Linftrtd Tflo Long Plttsffeld, in the Berkshire hills, hnd in the old many anoth- er New Kngland town, a number of men and women who 'were callerf" "characters." One-oftheit: wan Bill Here-Are Six Difftnent Methods, and All Successful (Life) The her.in a glass case and kneel Test and wor- jhip her. Treat hen-as if she were a with you for L while. Close your eyes lest you see her blemishes; and -your ears lest you hear her tongue-.top'.often. The Practical hera water proof shelter, a comfortable bed, plen ty to many clothes afford, a few children, that she may not have time to.-get into mischief, and allow, her to have her "own'way whenever it is best for her. j .The High her-to your intellectual possible- ..Try to make her -and equal. Discuss literature, art and the topics of the day. with her, .even if yfju are required to do a tiresome lot of explaining. It is possible for a; woman to be more satisfactory as a companion than a; man. If she has most women will never tell you that you do-not know what you are and prove it. And if she loves you she will accept your opinion as the last word on any subject. The Low Brow (alais the Treat her just as you _do your horse. Feed her enough her in prime working condition. Buy. her- new- har- ness when the old is likely to .reflect discredit upon you. Say nothing when she works well: beat, her when she doesn't. Brag about what, ar true steady puller she is, but don't let her overhear you. When she is worn but, get another The Average her the best you cau. Love her. a good an undemonstrative way after the first year. Be as true to her as the strength of the tempta- tion will permit. ;Be a brute to.her sometimes, and then repent, -'apolo- gize and'atone. Remember that she Is not n creature'of or Iron, but an lovably hreaknble being, with faults more nu merons and less grnvs, than- -your own The her lots of clothes. Tell her often .that you lovo do not. Lisien to her when she talk. Pretend that you like to have her make a fuss over you, muss up your hair, and sit on your lap, wrinkling up your best are well, and1 to you .nasty medicine, when you ore sick. Should Jier love become oppressive, give her child- ren. If you won't or can't. any of these things, do. noi blamember fpr, turnplg to. a.pug rifcg or an >fflnfly. Stfeimist hihe something to toye prefers being treated like a'dog by one she does love. BIGJNAP Quarter section near Mag-rath for sale__50 acres crop and 50 .acres good feed Price and terms easy. Must be taken at once 4V Freeman MacLeod C6. Box 679 Phone 1212 The- Standard Securities Real Estate and Investments OWNERS OF Morningside Suite 115 Sherlock Building P.O. Box 1979 Phone 1291 'TWAS EVEN LDEN '.inCH LDHIKT HMD C-0 CfT lYtM] DOimt TOVC-UEC SlItK J MJU (HUTU rttf THINK MUST IE SOME MISTHtt. ;