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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 15, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta 15..UH2. I'HE LETHBBIDCJE DAILY HERALD Page A Host of Different Centers You like the spice of variety, therefore you'll enjoy Moir's Chocolates, with their hundred or more different centers. Toothsome nuts, dainty jellies, luscious fruits, form some of the centers, while others'are of unique creamy confections. All are hidden in that wonderfully thick coating of smooth, rich chocolate that's being talked about' so rnuch, today. Enjoy a new treat. Try Moir's Chocolates. Moras, Limited, Halifax, Canada. Chocolates on Top Every Time! Supreme above al! others in qual- ity raised by merit alone to that proud emin- Best Baking Powder is Uniform, is invariably Your gro- cer knows him. SMOKING IN BED PROVED FATAL TO .LONDON WOMAN London, June tiagctfy-riue to smoking .hi _heri "was reported at an inquest at Weetminat-er of Mrs. Stella "UaTtha of Eaton Square. :iFlames .were the window of a room Jp which Mrs Condor wns lying 111 The butler up and extinguished the fire, and Mrs. Con- dor, who was to him; am soi rj I could not help it. I lighting a cigarette" COALDALE Coaldale. June Mitch gave an interesting talk .at, the Sni day evening services Miss N-ovins from a guest of Mrs. Caloran over -Sunday Mrs. T. P. Brown was a Lethbridg visitor on Tuesday Mr. and Mrs. Brooker are vlsitin Mr. and Mrs. Mclntosh. Frank Knapp spent Sundajvat Stir ling. Mrs. J. Pilsbury .entertained Monday afternoon .in honor- of he 50th birthday at an English tea part; Covers' were laid for about forty lat ies arid a tempting and dainty, tea wa served. W. B. Mitt'ord is packing his house hold goods this. week to be shippe to Lethbridge. W- H. Fair-Held: and Mrs.iFairfiel called at the' Siiggitt home on .Mon day afternoon. .Jlr. L. Brown expect t .move in the new house this week, jus erected on the SuggHt farm, south o .Coaldale. Mrs. Sam'Showers and Miss Knap; spent' Tuesday in Lethbridge. Several here took a ti'in to Letb bridge on Saturday to see the "Made train. Mrs. Mitchell is Ladies' Aid host ess on Wednesday "afternoon. Th ladies Kill visit the nursery, an-d Mr Mitchell "-will talk on gardening. Clifford Heighes is ylsjilng his sis ter at Ponoka, GET AN INCREASE Hull street lallwaj emplojeea have been granted a cent'an hour increase. WILL UNITE TO FORCE. POLITICAL REFORMS (Continued, from trout mutual understanding, and he 'minfe Lclhbrldgo went ngalusl thuin 180. oil to hour from tiro [armors believed It wouldn't take much to their views on tlie matter, und the poaltlon they would lake. At (lilu point Mr. Treglllus, J. W, Criilg of liowvllle, John Gibson of Sundiiil, and Mr, Qulucey seat- ed on snecliil report of th-a committee. liyBlop of Coleumn wanted lo know If tlie'jirb'posod federation was ]iot to work along legislative lines like' the. Canadian federation. Tne Object Aimed At The chairman, McNabb. bolng priv- ileged to speak, replied to tho quoE- tlon. lie said Mr. Levlnne had out lined the grievance of tho miners iiud inability to copo with tliem. The proposed federation would aim -at getting legislation of a reform character. He noticed that the. U. F. A. had got legislation by aggressive work with the law makers. He had been on'delegations which waited on the governments, and they had al- ways been told that they represented one class. They were told Mi at tho farmers wt're prosperous and content- ed. Ho had tried could say it waa the easiest way of losing money he knew of. The 'sooner all classes arise and make united de- mands for legislation, the sooivar would reforms come and grievances disappear. He knew that 90 per cent, of the farme-fs .are mortgaged as far as they can get. The Interests of the farmers and the city toilers are Iden- tical. If organized they could BO to the legislature as a united band and co-operate In demanding legislation for th-e farmer, the city toiler, and the miner. A solid front is neces sary. He would be opposed to the federation taking a definite line of political action. The men who are tolling are not sufficiently educated for that yet, and should unite togeth- er to get the best possible from the present powers. T. 0. Nesty, Seven Persons, speak- ing for the fanners, said the delusion was .popular that, the farmers glorious time. Around Seven Persons there are only'thre-e men who had not placed a .their honie- steails, after proving up. People say the farmers haven't brains enough to go to the legislature, and that is why tho members are lawyers, i. Ha' con- tended the -farmers had .the abil- ity. Ill the past farmers had to no promises, while the other fellows got the legislation. The U. F. President W. 3. Treglllus was asked to speak. He said all who produce wealth are laborers, and the fa-nr-ers are as much laborers as' the miners or any other workers. He was strongly In favor .of getting together. "We are suffering from a wrong distribution of said Mr. Treglllus. "We farmers receive than bO cants of every dollar we earn." The farm- ers are no better off than they. Tero Mb jears ago. The wealth is taken 'rom the former through transporta- tion charge's being double what-they get .the Conservative party to steal Iho Liberal clolhes glvo tho country wider markeU. The grain blockade had had Its cffool. Continu- ing, Jlr. Allan dealt with the Domin- ion -Government guaranteeing the bori'js of the C. N, H. and to do so mortgaged the farms of t'Ke country. The government can do It for rail- 'way companies; why not do it for the farmers? If money could be got for 4 5, per cent. It .would be better than: iraying 8 to 10 per cent, and giving thd loan companies practical ownership of the farm. Wo have got to get In the position that tho farm ers will place the government In a position to borrow money to loan to the .'armors. Proceeding, the speaker said candidates are nominated by and 'when they go to the House of Commons they vote for the and not for the farmers who had voted for their election. He advocated direct legislation and the recall as. the cure. _ The platform of the U: F. A. Is direct legislation and political action where deemed exped- ient. Dealing with the grain blockade -Mr. Allan said there IB as much of. a blockade to4ay as ever, and he won- dered what it would be like next fall. The west, according to the Railway Commission, is suffering from 20 to 150 per cent, discrimination in rates, a fact which demonstrated the need of getting together. Direct legisla- tion is the only remedy. A motion followed to limit the speeches to ten minutes, and carried. A Printer Orator L. T. English, Lethbridgc, said he had listened to the farmers with In- terest, but he could not say he had been led to see wherein their griev- ances apply to labor as a whole. He could emulate farmers, and show where .the prlnters'.-lot is unenviable, but it wouldn't help the cause "in view much. The farmers and miners complain of disabilities and exactions and it is'all to the-.end that the. em- ployer may exact a maximum :of pro- fit.- The sum total is that the cap- italist extracts returns from the labor of some one else. He couldn't see much use in sending delegations to the legislature, for there capital is entrenched.. He: knew of only one politi'cal party wdrthy of Hie name, anil. that is the' pWty of capital. That party all, :i whether known as Liberator Conservative. Mr.: English was ..expounding social- ist theories when the time .bell. On special sneaker wits honored with, an ejitca ..tenimlnutes, and delivered .an academic exposition of his views.on. capital.amd labor. Mr. Quincey, voT' said he couldn't understand what MrTEnglish advocated. He seemed to want to keep the farmers arid city, toilers di- vided. He owned a farm, but he was stiH only a worker. He had thous- ands of bushels of wheat last winter, should be. The same is tiue of couwn't have lived It it hadn't "Ask your druggist for TKY'S MALTKD COCOA" The Great Strength Builder for Invalids. graph ana express companies. The stocks of these" companies are drop, full of water on Inch the producers" pay dividends. Paying tri- lute to monopolies was another 'draw- back. Jlr. Tregillus, continuing, aaid.th-s people enhance the value of lands, rat do not get the increase; it, goes nto the pockets or the owner. In marketing his wheat, beef, the armer is not asked what he wants or U. He is told what he; will be given. He has no say in the matter it all; tlie monopolists fix the price. Mr. Tregillis show-ad that 'there. Is .j relation between the price paid he farmer for wheat and the -price e pays for flour llonopoly is dreg- ging away 'what the farmer produces, 'he laborers throughout, the province ihould be united, and they could just lo as they like.' He wouldn't be Men- Hied with an organization that wasn't ust, and because he' wanted'to see .buses -removed, he favored united .ction. There should be no; family n Want. God provided for all, but he greedy monopolist is grabbing it .11 In regard to political action, he idn't know why farmers living in tie open air shouldn't have brains qual to the best on -earth; all he aclts Is training, and there aro farm- rs who could, metaphorically, wipe he floor with the members of the eglslature. He had se-an Ed- lonton little better than blocks-of ood. The people are supposed to e sovereign, but Ihey are told oii't know what they want. Party olitics is the greatest curse th ountry has known. We are spoiling ur hest men with politics. Another Farmer's View ,T. H. Allan, in 'looking back for-a w years, said he noted the political ffect of action on the part "f labor- rs. Four years ago ivicis'abb 'was lected, but there was trouble in the onventlon because the two parties 'ere nulling against, each other. Mr. IciNabb was allowed an acclamation i a bye-election, but in the general [ectinn he didn't even save his de- usll, because the laboring men wero ot united. We boast o-r having the ballot, but when called on to exer- cise our manhood we seem lo be on the debior side. Morality, honesty, sincerity and manhood are needed. City Againit Country Last September the farmers were united for reciprocity, city of -Afld.DONt Shopping is only half done if you forget the' Maple Buds. Children must have sweets. Their little natures crave for dainty sweet tilings. Bad for them? Not Cowan's Maple Buds." 'Pure milk, pure sugar, pure chocolate. What could be more nourishing and wholesome What else could made them such favorites with intelligent mothers? Mike the children hnppy. Giyc them sweets you know arc good. Put Maple Buds on your shopping list. THEY'RE NOT MAPLE BUDS UNLESS THEY'RE The COWAN CO., Limited TORONTO, Ontario Pliro Milk .__________ MAPLE BUDS Name ud dtflfB rtfUtcred 202 Silver Spoons knives; forks and serving .pieces, in. many exquis- ite arc stamped This brand is known M S fiber flate that and Is made in the heaviest Satii- fact ion .is guaranteed. by Here's your soup stock ready-made. Here's the very corner- stoue of good soup the foundation of a good meal Edward's So.ups. are not only real s.oups but SOUP short cuts to making; delicious, nour- ishing Stews, Hashes, Meat Pies, Sauces, ami Gravies. Edward's Soups conic ready for the pot. Just add water and. boil. EDWARDS are prepared frota the clioicest fresh Dccf and vegetables, Great Britain.1 Theyarcliandy, convenient, economical and good. 5c. a package Still more inexpensive in the 150. and 25c. tins. Jnl'tMrJ SIN; ll mtii li tft'lt Mtrtttltl-' tf'Mli. Tl-i ttwn li skill, HfSTdt.ln' K'if. t'lfirntfrw lilt hrj frtih t 're tihir lu> vitittlti nuf. W. H. ESCOTT CO., WINNIPEG Representative fbr Manitoba, tk- been for credit extended to him in the stores. If they all worked to- gether, they could demand legisla- tion, and not petition for it. He plead- ed for a ''get together" platform. They, are not .represented in the leg- islature. In the Claresholm .riding, recently, some of -them had opposed McKenzie'and Mr. Stfton for sev- eral reasons, but'the man they had to vote fo-r was a friend of the Otta- wn enemy of the farmers. ilr. BordenV attempt to remove the distribution clause of the Grain Act aimed at putting the farm- ers hack to the status, of slaves.' He couldn't, support men "would sup- port ;Mr.-Border .He came to brfdge to .see. if together" or- ganlzfttlonC could not he organized. Geo. McComberJ Queenstown, ,who is a pleasing speaker) said If they could unite Ihey could force the govern- ment to-give what .was wanted. He strongly favored a provincial federa- tion of labor, Mr. Foster, of Cavnforth, said by combination with the laboring nveri they could force direct legislation and get what they want. A-Socialist Levinne, of Lille, didn't favor going-ih a-body to demand legislation; They had the majority, and didn't noed to favors tt they were unit- ed; He condemned both the'Liberal and Conservative 'parties, and cited instances of oppression of the miners by both jails and and militia was about all the miners received. The Liberals were not 'a bit better than He advocated the Socialist party as the only workingmen's parry, and paid trlbutc: to C. 51. O'Brien, Jh P. P. He favored collective ownership, and thought that, if the government caai the i. G; could rim all the roads; if it can build warships, it can build houses for-the warkingnven. Talk Business Mr. Thompson, -Medicine Hat, said they .had lots of speeches, hut he ihad- n't heard anything about the motion before 'the house.. Sc-aing, therefore, there objections, he favored proceeding with the organization of the federation of labor. The Miners' Policy Ctem Stnbbs, president of the min- ers, district JS, said, having come in late, .he didn't know whether thoy were trying :to' form a federation or trying to tack themselves on to a po'liticnl party. The miners are h-sart- lly in favor .of the proposed federa- tion. The miners, arc ready to com- bine'with all other workers, in cvder to get a Calr share of what ttvay pro- duce, they had followed top many blind alleys, and run their heads against too many, stone walls. He wanted to see u federation, and a pol- icy, formed to which all could sub- scribe. Mr. Gray, of Grassy Lak-a, said his R A. were In favor of federation if it could'produce the goods. He be- lieved it rouid, nnd moved that they to organize. The previous on was moved ami carried by a large majority. The motion'to proceed to form a provincial federation of labor was put ml carried unanimously. BUILD BIG PULP MILL It. is underatood In Cobalt Hint. M, 1. O'Hrlen, the Renfrew mlllionntiM, will in all probabillr.v build a 400-ton per'day pulp mill, utilizing the flnor- nou8 waterpowcrs on Qulnze Lake to operate it. He has a very large .tract of timber limits near Qulnxe Lnk% and Lake Expanse. (MADE FROM "5 ELLISON'S "OUR BEST" FLOUR melts away deliciously, in the mouth when rou ent it. Hade from this flour, piecrust !s a triumph--the for U makes her baking really worth whIU. Get and stop worrying Ellison Milling and Elevator Co. MILLS AT Our Cakes Cost More! There's a reason; they're .worth more.' Try t them and you'll have no other Union Bakery i Peebles, 1482, Cor. 8th Ave. and 12th St. South. GIFT TO THE TRAIN CREW members of the crew' of'the C, P., U. train on which H.R.H. (thTe Duchbss 'of-! Con- courtesy exercised. naught wasibrought to .Montreal ftom Quebec, when taken ill recently, h'ays each received a.gold tie pin fronrher Roya.1 Highness in recojultlpo Of Millions daily do Surpasses In popular favor as in tempt- ing: cereal everybody likes and nobody tires feathery, golden-hucd flakes, rich in the succulent sweetness of sugar corn's sweet hearts, ninety per cent, nutriment in easily- digestible form, ready to eat and sure to satisfy. ;