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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 15, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHDRIDGE DATTA'HER ALB .-Saturday, June DAILY HERALD BATH THE DAILY HIKALD TOR AT ickBon Alts- anara Hotel, Peoples Brut Store Macleoil-Toims Wl Hamilton. Plncher J Mitchell, D. L. Mcprn Bros Brus Book Farnle" Seal. Atchtnso'n Diamond V.no.uvtr B c-TTwM WHO, strelt Alio on 'c lioplhsiln aiivSnc" THE WEEKLY HERALD 3 months in 60C Concerning the Paving ERTAIN human natures, take a delight in appearing censorious We had occasion to make use of the sentence "in-referring to .-the state of the newly finished paving. From i remarks made in certain- quar- ters the statement holds good. The Herald is found.fault with for enter- ing the lists against rte companies at the wrong end, what over that means We disclaim any., intention of joining in any certain campaign jnstituted.M nn> parUcuIar partv for reasons best known to itself Vii hale our own irens of certain matters "and where are convinced that the Interests ot the public are in am scnousls 'menaced, ive are far from 'backward in expressing our opinions. We do not profess to.'be we are at least modest enough to ac- knowledge this. But the proof of the pudding is In the eating ing intimately or ac quamted v-ith the ingredients go to compose, it This eniuih ap plies to the puvmg as it appeals to outward an.d.cominon sense, It does not require an assumed ac -viitb the properties of .'volatile oils and bitumen to pass Judgment on what is clearly indicated to the ordman eje Every roan to his trade, and a little knowledge otten proves a dangerouo thing to those i who rush to exhibit it. We are con- tent to deal with tilings as they are. Much has been made as to our allu- sion to the- indents caused by the hoofs of horses without any reference being made to the context Whether these marks- are of a benelicial na- ture, and whether, as stated, .tuese will in time disappear, bringing the pavement to its former condition of is a matter for experts to exulain. It is for this explanation that our remarlcs were-made But no notice" has been the impo ant part of OUT statement that pieces havefteeniact'ually taken out of the paving in places where these indents occur. Will the i'magic process of time not only bring., back the origina! smoothness of the paving, but also restore automatically these missing portions' This is a question which the public may well ask. We no desire to join in throvs ing stones simplv for tt e sheei de light of game We hale obsened certain marks in our opinion point to faultmess caused through the reasons we already stated It explanations satisfacton to the pub lie and acceptable to it are tendered .we shall-be satisfied. There our duty ends, .The statement of th-a cement company has been published hut there is yet tihe matter of the chipped pieces to be' esplained. What of the Future? rpHE COWENTION issembled In J_ Seattle, for the purpose of in vesdgating the causes which sre leading to the excessive emigra lion Into Canada, gives considerable jood for thought with regard to the Inture of this coimtrv That is respect to the agricultural develop- ment to carry forward which Immi grauon not only from the States from other countries, is not only Eirable -but necessary. The dellberai tions of the convention to remedy the causes which, in opinion of its members are tending towards, a depletion of poo- illation, but also of a holding back of desired development. The convention sets oat that its gathering, is not caused through any- antagonistic feeling towards Canada, but for the purpose of -ettlng its own house in order It is not a mere scratch assembly, but the personnel is composed -of prominent men who give their opinions with the authorits of a knowledge ot facts The first speaker referred to the stringent laud laws of the States as compared with Hie liberal regulations piesented for the' settler by the Dominion ot a8a He blames the Pmchot conser- vation policy which he sa-id had put many hardshins in the way of west ern-settlers, and tended to put 'the cohtroll'of a''bureaucratic of government much to tage of men. who were reclaiming tho acreage of'the. west. 'The system driving of thousands of -ex- cellent settlers': 'across 'the intef- nat4on.nl border. It is claimed for tll'e west-and north- western states of the American' Un- ion that its resources are as magni- ficent as.-those- across the line, but men are emigrating on account ot ihe favorable' conditions available, in the -latter conditions, relieved from a bur- eaucratic svstem It is the scope of the convention, to .endeavor to re- move these disabilities, and to create a'fund-for the exploitation of the noithwest Now the question may well he asked .what is likely to be the outcome, should the grievances be the cenditions'which ireijpwilng emigration be altered' There matter of the .pro- posed financial' outlay to be consid erexT Would there not come into strong and prominent reality a rhai to immigration The reciprocity smcWe-uters on a new phase With facti we have al ready to the opportunities of better prices for farm products cheaper means of acquisition of hoi- ses, machinery ,timplements and other requisites of agriculture{ not be greftter attractions grants there than' here.' This not only apply to immi- grants but also to the Immigrants J from other countries f We, by our present- policy, are ban dlcapping our farmers in ex.cry way, forcing them to buy dear and sell cheap So long as there are attrac tions other than those of the. rosour keg of our: authorities may feel satisfied But tho future has fo be reckoned with and we should not.be content to allow omselves to live" 1m a fool's paradise It is not the shrewd and far teeing government should bo content with, "With the fut ire In this lies the difference between the Lam ier and. the Borden policies OUR POINT OF VIEW Oh TOU beautiful, beautiful rain, Gas anJ thp same time Now watch the grain grow. j The farmer can t Providence ie answeiing the farm cr's prayera A knighthood and a nast> slip1 from the' telephone all In one day's mail for Redmond Palen Rob. 'The 'Teddy Hat' cocktail is likely to put a lot oC hats out of the ring a soaker but its tho >f i i The HoHIn government scored b> ill own appointed'' tele phoae commission of inquiry The telephone system, in Manitoba Vblow (it thi'Mlchener idea of con ducting the Alberta system by a com- mission. Tho iiuui who predicted a drouth has craw-led under the barn to get of the wet. 'The new mooil is due tonight anil the mun behind the cloud promises lots'of'moisture. This rain is everybody hns a different llgure, but It's as good as gold anyway Farmers at the.'big labor .conven- tion smiled when they saw the rain. YVo can aft'oril to remain now, was the general comment, The Sltton government is broader than any Conservative government In Canada. They don't punish n con- stituency because it "elects nConser 'Can we get gas and "Would. the gas company adhere to the old franchise if the amended one was de- are .the vital questions be- ing considered by the ratepayers Just now, A convention comprising represent- atives of the mining nnd farming in- dustries and the. general toilers should have received n civic welcome.' Less Important gallici-lincs bavo boon welcomed. Mi Qulntov ot Unions, vice piesl dent of tho U K V in Albntn, dc- scribes this Uonlcn governuwnt. tho encmj of tho larmois Mi Quiii 11 not a path man Ho opposed lion Mi Mckenzle in the CluNbholm bye-olectlou. The citizens ol' iUaclood Irrespect- ive of party aro'goliis to banquet Hon. .Malcolm on June 21, Mr. McKenzio lias been a resident mid booster for Mnclcod tor over a quarter of a century, Mr. iMlclicnev pictures ibo SIfton government as "violently partisan and yet he has conlideiice enough iu them to make a -request -Tor the expendi- ture of a lot of money on roads ill his constituency. And ihe "partisan.' government agreed to spend Prof. Janics Macoun. tire veteran Dominion naturalist, has been honor- ed with a'O, jr. G. and none were more -worthy .of kingly recognition. Jlncoun has given Canada many years of service and was one of the flrst ni-en .10 discover the pos sibillties in' grain growing .-.on .the western plains Pastor at Assembly (Edmonton Bulletin) 11. R. Grant of Fernie, -B. C., made a deep impression upon the assembly in the live minutes allotted to him last nlsht.. Mr. Grant Is said to be the original of "The Sky Pilot" in Gordon's good story. The' assembly listened to Grant with open-mouthed attention and applauded him again and again. He told of a war against a bunch of glambiers vvho squat- ted in his town. .He was. not -the quietest ot those who wanted the gamblers suppressed, and as ihe work of suppression went on Grant was tendered' a thousand dollars if he would quit his opposition The brib 'ers barking' ilp the wrong tree Grant swung again and again at them and soon Feinie the machines turned to the'wall and out of business. Three cheers. 'for Grant and Fernte! The Tax on Underwsar (Grain Grower's Guide) T. A. Russell, for many years sec- retan of the Caindnn Manufactur ers' Association, was the chief speak- er at the banquet gn eT b, the Winni peg Industrial Bureau on the occasion of the visit to tho'citj of the Made in Canada' train TS e cull the follow ing from a report ot Ml Rusaell s speech: 'He took, im the the very high duties which the United StaL-as had imposed on -woollen goods, and compared these'.with, the compara- tively low duties.whlch Canada had Imposed The result, he said had been mat theie had been a large increase in the woollen Into, ests in the United States and a de- crease in Canada.' The low duties on v oollen goods to W btch Ml Russell reEets are J5 per cent undei the gen yral tanii and per cent under the British presence Tie fact that in spite ot this high dull, which verj matenallj increases the cost of wool len clothing in Canada, a great maay .people wear Biitlsnmade woollen goods Is a proof Canadian manufacturer! either cannot or will not produce a good article at a rea _.mable price Yet Mr Rusiell, fo. the benefit of a fe-v woollen manu 'acturers whose numbei oy the wa. has lately been reduced by a merger, vvouH have the duts on wooPen goods raised still hlghor, EO as to torce the people of Caiiada to bus the Canadian made aiticle no matter what its qualtyj or price mav be The dut) on woollen goods entering the Onited States is conslderabl highei than the Canadian tariff and as a .e suit it is impossible for the great of the American people to afford v, oollen clothing In fact the wool tantt has laved woollen clothing off the backs of the American people Clubs (Christian Guardian) Sloirij, but surelv the school is be ing brought into closer relation with .gnculfural life One vaj in which this is being dono is seen In the ex peTiment now being inaugurated In South Essex. :-Dr. Maxwell, the well known school of that sec- tion, has written to every public school teacher in South Essex an- nouncing that the Department of Ag- riculture will lend its assistance to- ward interesting the children more actively in the chief industry of the place, which is corn growing. The department-will furnish a definite quantity of seed corn to every boy and girl-under-10 years o( age, who will undertake to plant it and .care for the crop. Alaxwell says in his letter -to each teacher: "There should be in your school a Corn Club, including every boy and girl under 16. years old who is able to cultivate a- small piece of land They should keep-a record of the amount of seed used, the amount of land cultivated, the kind "of land, 'the amount of labor put noon it the condition of the laud: the amount of crop, etc., and send to the-'Corn Show- next-winter five'or more ears our of the crop. You will much fmaterial for fnrhi accounts, in -in items of business, and in showing the value, privileges, etc., of farm life as compared with urban life." -The' same plan has been adopted- elsewhere, we understand with good Jesuits and it ought to help to make tlltf school a n oi-e Mtal factor in the life of the communlb No doubt the Department of Agricul- ture would extend similni aid to ex periments in' other crops in sections herft thesS crops are or ought to chief'ones. And-every preach- er .ml every- university graduate, and evefv public spirited may hclp to stimul ite these laudable attempts? to ihroa-den and brighten life P For a- At J Disadvantage awaiting the coming of her friend the mother a visitor to a Bii (imoro household, was holding a desill torj convocation with one of the little girls m the drawing room Whare are jour two little sis ters11 the caller asked Oh, they observed the little girl, with the air of one upon whom re sponsibilities 1631 out somewhere to have what mother calls and what thev call i Vnd whv t you go to share in the fun' asked the caller The child sighed "Mother trusts me so fshe explained that I can t have much fun cott's Hit Pint Move a shy loung who vas once asked to take a class of gills about 15 4o IB, which hid formeily been taken by a woman The young clergyman consented but insisted IIP on being propcrlj introduced to the class The superintendent according jy took him to the class for this pur pose, and said 'Young 'aSies, f introduce''to you Mr CMra, who will in future be teacher I would like vou to tell him what your former teacher that he can go on in the same A miss of 10 rose "and said ftist thing teacher did was to kiss us all atound Tit Bits When you buy matches ask for THEY HAVE. A TRUE- SAFETY BASE. HEAD, WITH SILENT TIP. WILU; NEVER EXPLODE IF STEPPED ON. Eddy's Matches have isfled since no others Thi I. B. Eddy Company, Here are three good ones 45 x 125 feet On Mb Axe A meih Iteld St, facing south mid a sploadid; building; site. TERMS Lots 51 and 52 Illock l to on JBHO niwi must p> bo Gold at once Pel lot f 01 ma to suit. Four Lots 1 On, llth St, South, UcIiiR silo foi thieo good houses Can be had for .EASY TERMS Freeman MacLeod Go. Dominion Block Phone 1212 Rea! Estate and Iwestments OWNERS OF Suite 111 to 115 Sherlock Building P.O. Box 1979 Phone 1291 illi'll II M' J GOOD BUYS The following irrigable lands'are now for sale: PER ACBE Southeast Quarter of Section 11, Township 3, Range 21, W 4th PER ACRE Section IS east half of Section 33, north halt of Section 34 Township 9, Range 21 PER ACRE North bait of Section '1 in Township 8 Baige 11 Sections 1, 2, i and 4 In Township 9 Hange 19 Noith halt of Section 14, north half of Section 15 Township. 9, Range 20. PER ACBE ixorth half and south east quarter of Section 19, noith half ind south west quarter of Section 20, west halt and south east qinrtei of Section northeast nuaitei of Section 23 Section 29, aouth half of Section 30 all In Township 20 t half, of Section SS.jlirt of the north Inlt of 3o, in Township 9, Range 21. 3 PER ACRE Noith half ol Section 33 Township 8, Range 20 PER ACRE Isorth hnli of Section Tpvinship" 9, liange '0 PER ACRE South half of 24, in Township 1, Range JO Southwest uuaiter of in Township 8, Range 20. tenth cash, balance in nine equal animal installments Intoie.E at C per cent per annum For full particulars apply Wilson Skeith Opp. Alexandra Hotel C. P. R. Agents Phone 1343 Employment SEE Harris Olson If you require help or if yovi arc look- ing lor work. BEGIN BLOCK Phone PHONE Martin's Baggngo Transfer SBANK INCORPORATED 1865 Record of rrogms tor Five 1906 1911 Capital RoserVc Deposits Loans Investments Tolnl Assets Hal'83 Branchei in Canada, and Aqenti and Correipondenti in all the Principal In the World. A GENERAL BANKIN.G BUSINESS TRANSACTED SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT it all branches Interot allowed at nlohe'l current rale. Lethbridge Branch. K.O.Johnson, Manager ;