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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 26, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta MGCFOUR THE LET H B HI D G E D AIL Y HERA L B MONDAY, JULY Iflf -Derate letbbrtofle, alberta DAILY AND WCEKUV. SUBSCRIPTION MATES: delivered, pec year..... br Bill, per year.....-. 'of mill, per J4.00 5.00 1.00 TELEPHONES; Oftce Editorial Office 125! W. John.TorranM tnitfnj Director Bustaew Jlamtor ROUNd'T.HE CIRCLE OF THE WAR nussikn forces, lighting desperately In the defence of Warsaw against the Teutons who uro threatening the capital, from three sides. SS.T thus far been Me to divert disaster, and have1 even, inflicted several small de- feats oft the enemy. It is a desperate battle in wliich the Russians are nou- engaged. If they can .hold out but a little longer asainst iho almost irre- they will be in- vincible.' i Saturday's despatches indicate that the Italians have captured Uarotza. the object up'on which they have been concentrating their offensive for the past week. ''Despatches from the Dar stale that the Turks have been repulsed in several attacks. The situation along the front in France comparatively Quiet.. attractions. Sferioas minded men and women Interested in the iieltarp of their fellows, should try and work out some schenie'.whtireby, Ju these small communities 'especially. real substi- tute that will Interest men and wo- men will replace the car. OUR POINT OF VIEW YOUR KING' .AND COUNTRY NEED YOU. RIGHT' NOW. Teaee takes Its lull as well as war. The tristful disaster at Chicago is a case in point. The last American nolo is a case of "don't do it again." Wonder if the Kaiser thinks I'utle 'Sam is in earn- est. The Little Bow has fteeu nearly dry on occasions, but (he constituency of that name went pronouncedly dry last week. Xot a single poll recorded a wet uiujunty. Cnimbh-proof" arc six more in 70 6E18ESr FINANCIAL REIURNS FROM THIS YEAR'S HARVESf GRAIN-STACKING SUGGESTED CONTINUED FROM FRONT PAGE routes, and other various cognate matters, and by the time wo saw him in his owee he had a great many of these facts charted down in pic- torial style. 1 have been endeavoring to have this information made avail- able by suggesting that it bo pub- lished, but there seoms to be some dilliculty. There is, of course, the of- liclttl tUllictilty that he was deputed iu this work by parliament, and he _-an only properly report to parlia- ment, but the -Things shown were so i-ery striking that I have- 'thought they should made public as ciuick- ly as possible. I have endeavored to 'sV-t them hew in down on one of these maps very rough-untl-reauy fash- Thaw has been declared sane, hut the American papers are still as in- sane as qver in the amount of pub- Hcii.y they give the murderer of Stan- "ford White. ARRANGE AT ONCE FOR-HARVEST HELP What if beins done to systemati- cally provide harvest help for the fanners in Southern This is a matter that should not be left until the last minute. It is important that provision should ie made at this mo- have the required number of men "available for the farmers when the Ojarvest rush commences. Only recently the1-Herald published infor- mation from many points in the coun- try iriiwUry to Leth-hridge, and. it was evident that a great many men would be required on the farms this fall. A municipality like Lethbridge, where there is a considerable number of unemployed, should endeavor now lo place these men on farms. It IB ijire Eaid Important thai the unemployed in the repeating: immediate country should be given the. first opportunity of engaging in harvest work, and some systematic endeavor ought to be made to ascertain the actual number of local wen available for farm work, and once a. Hat of this kind is secured, efforts to get in touch with farmers and have these men placed. The time for action is the immediate moment, and not when the rcrop is ready to harvest, ft might foe a good plan for the executive of the United Farmers of Alberra to confer the municipalities where there IB RICKED UP IN SSING [ion. U is hardly fair to quote j otbe.T man's work in tins crude way, t but it will enable you lo get a grasp [-of the situation as ii has been in past years, and it may also give you 'some idea as to how tilings may like- ly move in this rather i vear. pcrimentai farms, with lots of men, and plenty of money, could go in for thut kiml-dt work, and maybe u far- mor 'like Mr. Noble, hut "What, is the' use of'thai. We have not sol the capita! nor tho laud to piny about with these experiments." But if you now talk to that farmer it is alto- gether different, tor if you say any- thing to lain about summer-fallowing he will tell you all about it, how he does it, muclrbr lias, and how much his neighbor has. It is accept- ed it is rtoiie thai way now. Now, that brings us lo a great advance- ment in agriculture that siiuuUl have lo that. Of course, it has been brought upon us by hard .lime have been the best lesson for lay down a generalK-upnvenlion for general use and we have tliesii peo- ple in the east and elsewhere worry m, but if !We of one .way or thinking, would at least facilitate, ousmm, in that direction If we consider this part of the coun- try as a'whole rather ''making mind with reganPio each ,in- lUvithial ('use, varid perhaps acting in a way lliat'-we mightRegret, in ..fu- ture. course, sometimes, when Uiese conventions are arrived at something goes wrong rtoupwjti'it; A Bob Ingirtoll Stery There, is a story about Bob so-11, who .'was invited to speak at an after-dinner of a clnh consisting of some very prominent men of New York ono of the rules of the. club was that anv member should be al- lowed to ask any question at any time during the talk. There was only one meeting once a year, and Bob lugersoll hail positively' refused to comply with their invitation until at ins been last he agreed that he would discuss s. They I anything or answer any question if have hcon the best lesson for tho they would give him halt an hour to farmers to get- to sec they should talk first. This was agreed to, and he that particular method of farm-1 appeared ami started out in his talk. farmers Ha had not got very far when he was ing. I really think that have more -troufidcnw in 'Ms country overloaded trolley car the recent disaster at Queenston, Ont. The Miramicli ham, N.R., were destroyed by fire, caused! Henry Smith, aged S3 years, foi Movement- of Grain Crop Of course, we are aii familial the movement of tlie grain crop in Canada, but generally speaking, it. may be likened to a huge funnel with __________________j one" outlet, at Winnipeg, and the spout I cf that funnel connected to Fort Wil- Pulp .Mills, at Chatf iianii ;llu; speaking all our grain has iv lind its way down j thau.Ve people in town. Their exceptional i persistence tins last year indicates that. Last year, when the crop went away weilt to nothing they dug on and with! on with their plowing, and there jn j is evidence'of that the crops that "are seen today all over this district. Treatment of Debtors Now, as I say, (he weaklings and quitters have been shaken out, and we may very well now judge the bulk of the "fanners that are left by their interrupted, He took no notice1, out went on, but again he was interrupt- :uiii at lust, he was forced to stop, and said to them I want now to stop from the main thread of tny t? you a little'story. In the old days bRfore men came on the earth, animals mud in solemn conclave. they decided lo 'set apart each year one day when there should be univer- sal peace, there should be no snarl- ing, no. biting, or killing. On that a fox was going along through the wood, whe But I selves to he stampeded, l-ndue press- saw ;i partridge in a and Rhodes, M.P. for Cumber- land, is advocating giving government positions as far as possible i o re- turned disabled Why not so further and compel single men to give up their jobs and enlist and replace them disabled men. Let the plan apply to provinciaI governrnent positions, as as federal govern- ment. New York Life- couldn't see any gleam of argument in the last note despatched ray Germany to the United States concerning the Lusitania. What Life said is so true that it is worth ep eating: It may be worth remarking: that the German note, while dwelling: duly on the atrocic'is "lack of consideration" of the English and others in trying so hard to shut oS Germany's'wind, has not a word to say about the lack of consideration shown by Germany for he neutral Belgians, The note says that England is practicing 10 give the German people "the choice of perish- ing by starvation with its women and children or of ..relinquishing its inde- pendence." If the German people are anywhere near starvation or in dan- ger of it. it Ii news; 'but who was it that offered the Belgians the choice between .war and the loa? of inde- pendence and wrested their neutrality independence from thani likely to be considerable .unemploy- and left them to atarve" Oh, what a in the eye that sees so and discuss this matter of bar- j beam is this Iielp It would also be for Jwtmctb the British mote the Decent ot Asncu.ture How can brought into the conference, A move- ment in this direction should fte undertaken without delay as it would .be exceedingly .detrimental to crop prospects if there was a .shortage of harvest help when the harvest was under way. BAR MUST HAVE SOMETHING TO REPLACE The Rev. Dr. -Kerby'a observation, that attention given to 'the of Eome social feature to replace the bar is worthy of. the con- sideration of every man. .and woman interested in the welfare" of the com- munity. There is :mf question that the bar was social centre for a great many men, and since-'it has to be .removed the organizations so active in the campaign to abolish the bar should direct their efforts to provide nome form of entertainment for men ..havft been accustomed to utilize .the oar as social centred If the abolition of the bar is to be made permanent the moral reform forces of the province must "'interest them- Reives in replacing it with some in- stitution that will appeal to the so- ciai side of a man. We have learned that a hotel in Saskatchewan replaced the bar with a tea room and that already it has fbeen a success. Men and women can go into the room, sit down at tables and have a friendly chat, enjoying a cup of tea or a soft drink. -This idea might be developed in a number of hotels in the H is certainly worth a trial. The hote! keepers of Alberta men with initiative and in man> cases they will likely evolve' some feature to replace the bar. Dr. Kerhy's observations, however, must be; seri- ouilj heeded and an effort mado im mediately to replace the ;bar. It is In the-small communities where the need id greatest Farmers coming m from the countn to the' village or small tpwn'to do ibUBlneH usually gather at the hotel to fraternize, With the .bar removed the social feature, will be to many of the farmers, and these War 11 places can oversea, and at the unfeeling conduct of the Americans in selling to -them, it is Hire the howlof a burglar who has robbed a storekeeper and set himself up in -business and ibe wails the incon- siderateness of a competitor who gets m goods from outside and starts, in opposition. For carrying a policeman's club there has been invented a strap to be worn over one shoulder and ex- tend-tUtough an opening in the coat, obviating the .necessity tor a belt. CROWS NEST Summer Resort SEND YOUR FAMILY TO THE MOUNTAINS FOR A REST OR A QUIET HOLI- DAY. 'An Meal summer resbrt-r-flsh- ing, bontlng or hunting. Hotel newly renovated; hot and cold water -and' Special atten- tion to. tourists RATES PER DAY AND UP Summit Hotel Crows' Columbia Oliver Afoffett. the ten-year-old son of O. H. Moffeti was accidentally drowned in the harbor of Port Hope. F. E. Kennaston of Minneapolis, a director of the Union Bank of Canada, presented 500 kills to the. Cam- eroji Highlanders of Winnipeg. Corporal A. G. of -this. Princess Pats, and formerly of Moose Jaw, has become stone blind through injuries received -at the front, A private letter from Berlin de- clares that the Kaiser's personal losg- owing to the war arc' about J20.- James- McKay of Valley River. leading grain grower, ia an independ- erit candidate for the Manitoba legis- "ianire- in Dauphin constituency. There are now six seats vacant in the Canadian House .of Commons: Lisgar arid Brandon, in .Manitoba; Carelton and East Hamilton, .in On- tario: Prince, P.E.I., and Klng'.s, -N.S. The secretary-treasurer of tlie miia- icipality of CornwaMis, has.. Uie proposal that each in Jlanitoba make ,a. gift of- a mach'irie gun io the Canadian troops. E. L. architect 'in- volved in the Manitoba Parliaraent buiidings trouble, ia a son-in-law of E. U Taylor. K.C., and former Conserva- tive member for St. George. Dr. H. E. House, Meyronne, Sask., farmer aud veteriuan- surgeon, who hails from Attwood, OnL, was nomin- ated Conservative ssnriidate for provincial constituency. Clyde Robertson, aged about 35, sank in deep water near the pier at the' canal 'at Hamilton Beach, and drowned. He an employee Ql' tae Westinghuuse Go.'-; John Brown of 163 Diekson avenue, Hamilton, fell down his back stairs, he sustained a fracture of the .front of ihe skull, which resulted in instant death. Mr. J..A. Pease, the ex-minister for been awarded a politi- ca'l pension of per annum. This is 1he first political pension by a statesman aince 1837. The latest candidate mentioned for the -fire cbmmissionership' of Toronto is Joe rAVright, the well-known oara- maii and coach of the Ai-gbuaut "Hen- ley eight.1' He is at present superin- tendent at the general post office. This and-reariy presentation of Mr. San- forii livans' chart, but so far as 1 re- member he set. himself the task of finding out- what was the consumption of grain ironi week to week through the year, and he sets out 52 ol cnt columns for the week' lion oi vor to establish something of kind. Now let us think for a minute how that go now. Good-bye, Good'bye.' 'But, said the partridge, 'what's all the he said, M can't stav this crop got in- the gioujul. General- j any longer.' '0, you are a friend ly, in this district it was put in by j that hound, did you not 'say this of consumption week by Now the rise and fall on that chart is very small, indeed the- consumption is. practically steady from week to week throughout the year. Now, he has another chart the people of Canada, i the day of universal -Oh, vcs, The tlirou5" government, i I know that all right, but von knor lhesf crop in. Well, the crop went in iiay j then some son-of-a-gun always breaks and -June were good July until through.1 day or two-was perhaps too cool for I most of us city farmers to think it j AS j say. comfortable, but today there is quite a change for the better. But even at that. i-, i n nrhich shows Canadi s shipment week fc by weet throughout the year We v come tc tHe months ol May and June when the lake transportation opens, when there is a "considerable bulge. Then we get to the time of our crop, mav and up it goes about October or No- vember to the high point. The nest the shipments and prices spread over a number of years. The prices in Jan- i uary, 'February, and March, are regu- lar, then they drop perhaps a little 'Former Representative Mitchel Palmer of Pennsylvania, whom Presi- dent Wilson appointed last spring as judge of the United States court of claims, has decided not to accept the position. The purchase of Belgium from Ger- many by the United States among the suggestions made hy John Wanamaker. address meet- ing at which prominent business and professional men.- formed a Philadel- phia branch of .the National Security league. One Conservatives of Toron- to have passed a drastic resolution in respect to They want, all members of the. civil, service in the i into a late f, t t hai- fc u d fc f lraijed oit ami lhe in l tack Relief Money you 'have to he careful aout that sort of thing. Now, revert- ing to what 1 said at the commence- ment about this government relief money, which Is, after money put- up by people of Canada. Twelve million dollars were put up for the stake and seed grain, and that there are tou few threshing machines money has to be repaid Until re- in the country, which in itself woiidjcently we know that tlie Dominion Indicate that the crop be "late .In (government was apprehensive they getting to the market. These things [might have to up another twelve and the information that is shown by million to carry through for another these charts, seem undoubtedly to year, as if this'had been another dry Storage of Grain on the Farm be good business to put up another should he encouraged, or at least the sum to carry along for another year stacking oi grain. We know very well xow. 1 .are very- greatly that the facilities for the storage are relieved at and-I small, but everybody here can stack think a 'little throws the price against yourself, and not only that.; the transportation fa- cilities are hugely taxed al! at one time of the year, the train crews are collected up 'and down 'the line, they go on working October, November and December, and then they ate all laid off. Noy, there must he economy ic in that, and there is cer- tainly .economic waste in throwing our, crop on the market in one. big Jump .at 'one time. Now, in normal the very first crop which, gets on the market' gets higher prices, .-and finally when the lake, traffic stops, is considerable drop until H opens again. .When the traffic is. mov- ed very quickly and smoothly the crop floods the markeV-Snd the price drops heavily, which is what happen- ed in 1913. "So that, speaking gener- ally, a slow and steady movement is the desideratum, and storage at the point of production and in" the pro- ducers' hands will be the ultimate best regulator of the price. Credit Facilities But all. oi tnist" Rcntlemcn, t would require credit and Iv forbearance on the part of the employ of the Dominion Parliament, the; local Legislature and employees of the city ot Toronto of military age to pass a medica] examination, and all those fo.und fit to be asked to enlist for service in defence of the t ISmpire, or, iu defau'it, to resign their position. A. P. Westervelt of Glarkson. Ont., and George Pepper of Toronto havo been appointed commissioners under lion. 'Martin new market policy. Mr. Westervelt was-formerly director of the Livestock branch of the Ontario department of Agricul- ture and secretary.of the Guelph Win- ter .Fair, He will organize an intei'.i- gence .systeni for the promoting of the livestock Industry, Mr. Pepper, who-is a well-known, horseman, will give special attention to the prob- Icma of marketing- and transportation. Unsuccessful in an attempt to se- cure a commission, A. B, Herring, a farmer from Harrow, Essex county, and a few years ago candidate for the House of Commons for ditors, hut it would be'rewarded, -I has joined ;No. Stationary in London as private, and ;Will 'eave shortly for, the front. The' wounding of his brother, n captain in a British regi- ment, who was recently decorated with tho D.C.O. medal, and the the government. And. to much hay about tuat I think-tar should put up plenty of bay Mr, in Sympathy The 'TdO noti know that 1 have anything-very lal to say. 1 bavo.listened with 'Irilereal to.vo.ui' rmiiurU, jUhink that the full weaning cpinev Into tuV, that ono.orov. no matter how. good, pay the creditor of, ev- ery debtor iu the country. It In pretty' hard to generalize'6u. any of cages, and we. wilt have'to take up the'cases they'occur, but I think that a certain ainoutit of forbearance will have to he exercised with all the people who have been delinquent in the past, because all the debts cau- not, be paid by .every debtor, sod ,ln allowing forbearance the remark that you have made about .upsetting th9 apple-cart Is very apropos, an It happens that a man's way be got into pretty good'fihspe by a con- certed action ou part, of the cred- it whereas If one .had. acted India- erectly he would have got all the creditors into trouble. Stacking Grain' -.Mr. Dunham then explained the ad- vantages of stacking the grain, point- ng out that, in this part of tae coun- try it could be stacked to advantage p threshed at any lime during the winter months without any danger to the ojialilF, and the great benefit lo be derived is that the farmer does not then have to have a largo body men to thresh at any one time, but can thresh with a small crew at any 1'J particular time he desires. A farm- er can stack his grain, and then go on with the fall plowing; and then tiitul his grain at. bis own conven- ience, when the roads are dry asd Frozen. Slimming Banks and Machine In reply to an obBerytlon, Mr. Mar- noch said; "It. is the great and popular thing, .o ('.ondemn and clam the banker and, -he machine man. They are open game at any foi1 this, but wheth- er it is necessary, reQulred or advis- able, is H very open question; to my mind, particularly with regard to the )anking fraternity. My own experi- ence is when yoil down to ask t' farmer to state ii is you orally think by. the time you save KB heard his little nlory thai if you Kai been the banker in- -question, you Spo. would at least have given.-the samo answer." Mr. Grieg of the InUraational venter Co. stated com- pany was'concerned'he-4id thihfc they beon.. over-lwiy in preiailii: for payments, and he quite agreed, tha-t a certain aaoilnt of was -necessary, but he there would be considerable ia accomplish in jr anything that-meeting, as there were few interests represented, and if wojild have to be widespread. thing good were io coMe of it, "IK; Mr..Marnoch said, in- replr to an-: other-remark: "Wilh regard to thi class of farnierB-as a whole in th'ir country, and particularly in the homestead districts, T- think nK particularly, men arft honest men, and 1 do not-thinlr man .-who has only to pay- forvhla shack ts going to pull out ami his liomestead after t-ws cr .tfer have here. What use la that'going to be to to lieve the congestion some. Then you come to the point where the lakr. aC Up-'a cffec' here to 1ive> As an. iwtltotiop, it I a-bfff investment -Tn the'. country7 and that this has upon the price these are the little matters we want to think about. Von know that when lake'transport is shut, then the price drops away. what effect stacking and storage on the upon the If you view these charts as I dp, I think the- conclusion is that this, proves a very good regulator, but how, in feet, are ;you going, to have that in' practice. In order to bring that, about you must first consider question of how thp hnurt really; a brbader- outlook that to consider just busi- ness. Mind you, T am not mentioning these specially; I know-nothing. what- ever in on with 'the interna- tional thing seems to -resolve itself to my mind that they are here to live as institution-. We. can all work a'iong Farmer Is to Be Financed. He has to finance expenses think, undoubtedly, by better returns to the farmer and whatever is bene- ficial to him is reflected', on business generally- Now, T believe in this with the stacking and the storage of _i- in connection with the harvest; and it he ewes an amount of money, .some forbearance has to- exercised in the collection of these debts, but the point, as far as we are concerned as businessmen, is this Thafc if the farmer is absolutely forces to throw his crop upon the market, '-be the price high or low, in the long run, H, as I say, we are to live here, in the long run we shall suffer along with the farmer, and it is in fact not good business to do anything to interfere country'we have been strangers to eauh other, we have not had colaff- deuce in cacli other, the.btisDicss man in the farmer, and many ia fact have net had confidence in our- selves. In farming and business the strenuous ftimes we have passed through have -shaken out the weak- lings and the quitters, and .those of us who are left are here- to stay and to live, and we should see-to'it that we make conditions liveable to 'our- sdlves and to others, and see that we do not sacrilicc our patrimony by unwise dealings with people outside. You have heard, prohaolf, of the re- port published by a grain company! in the old country showing that-the net profits over the year gave 38 per cent; on the capital invested. J think- that speaks for itself. Some oj that money should have been held in" Caii- ada, and found its vray into our grain growers' pockets. Now here is the position: arc here now; our in- vestments are made ths farmers are cultivating better than ever-, before there is belter summer-fallowing. H you fipoke to a farmer two or three years ago about that, he would make French Legion of Honor, Induced Mr. you the answer that it was good Herring to enlist." wough in theory, and that the .fit-; grain on the farm, but rather is ii good do all we can to help in that direction. Now, there is this difference between our system of business -and banking, ami thai of the United States. A number of bankers .might meet there with, a number of wholesalers, and agree in a .certain line of action, but here we "have you gentlemen who represent the bankers, and the implement men, who have their various offices down east. We are only the local men, and all that we can do in a matter of this kind is to think it carefuHy ,for ourselves and pass on such recom- m'endations as we may see fit and have them considered by the financial heads down east or elsewhere. We are in possession of the facts, and it is our duty to study these, and to pass pn our conclusions to those peo- ple who have the giving of Ihn in- structions, As I said at the start, I do not think we can come lo anything lie- finite or arrive at any settled con- tfusion, but it is perfectly clear to all of us' that .if one set of creditors presses unduly upon the farmer or presses ino're than the others, the apple-cart is upset. Now, similar lines, and all agree to trear the farmer so that he thall finally get into veryxgood shape, wiien it wih-be tor the good o? all of us. Now, T think c j with regard to that government relief money: it should he made a point that j at all eventfl. If we do nothing else we refrain from anything to pre- vent any farmer who .wishes.-to pay even one of that money, should refrain" from doing anything whatever to prevent him from .making that re-payment. .1 know, from farm- ers' meetings that Mr. Dunham and-I have attended, that many bf them feel this way, that it 'would establish their crijdlt and th.e country. It would makefile government will- ing- to spend wlse they might not-Vdo, if'' we good care of and "-re-pay that money. I say nothing'from the practical patriotism view, "or the relief to the.finances at must, however, strike us, too. .the- Lawyers there is one section .which ia not represented here other Mr. Dunham .in his dual cap- acity, and which, we might very well have seen hero just to. talk over this as'Wha've tiling in a general been talking to ourselves, and that 'is the lawyers. We got some, "very excel- lent advice from our. late president, nbv.-Mr. Justice Ives, when we gave him that banquet on Ins being elevat- ed; to the bench. His advice to us that time, and which I deem very well lo, was to exercise forbear- ance in :the matter of collection pf debts, and to remember if we aqueeze too, .hard, we simply squeeze the man without we would not be here we Jj9hau''ids sim ply 'squeeze him out of the county.' think it would, be well on the part of all the farmei'B to arrange that out of-, this year's crop they should at. least keep 'sufficient to provide need for -ID 16 and IS17, and be in a posi- tion to carry; themselves over a pos- and not have to go to President'! Marnoch in-brinj to a close, said: "I would just the stacking all to be in agreement that tkftt it'tooi business, anil if we buve ttotn- ing else in thin -little dineuaiion Mter than in direction pif guiding farmer on -in that cerlaialy supporting the isnntr 'who wishes follow that have'done.; at. least something to the good. To refer to this matter meiit credit: there are, of claBses of farmers in the eoimtry- .1. know some of the bovcateadan who came in here with some money, and may have been helped through this year, 'and these woiijd'. .certainly make it a point of paying back government-debt, and will be readily able to do it from the'i crop thttfc seemsMo' be in. Aa.Mr. ham has pointed out, must not forget in regard to that money that our credit has- to nft cott-i foreign credit, as It were this in somewhat ot a factor. far as the credit "In., concerned, if by. the government that lie-ican do such bot'h morally and -with regard to biiainess; and It might not atretch- ing the point to say it puta value on his farm. 'Somebody in the course of to the government, pur- chasing the grain. There, was a great deal of talk about farmers wanting the government, to buy tbia year's crop. at 11.00 a tunnel, but when The price began to Jump, leai-d about if, aad, ai matter of fact, there IB-now no talk; about the government buying crop as a whole. Now, geBtlemia, iff. we have done nothing more In aftcrnodn'n little discussion, bare shown that we are ill in agreement .hfa1.matter of titaeking the gfiitt, believe tbat perhaps we better understanding on j other points, and I ihall only hope regulating our businens affairs that, j- as each individual case u? shall hot forget some of hat have been brought to onr unfl try and remember that the main ,hing is that we are In ROimtry, we have, to" live in H, and stay a'iong, and we Khonlrt bave tiU prominently betOfe UK in con- noction with our business ;