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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 27, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHlWinflE DAILY HEBALP June 27, mi.; DAILY HERALD by tht Uthbrldge Herald Publishing. Co., Ltd, even __nlng Its off let, Sixth atreet, Lethbrldgt, Albtrta, Can. W. A. Director and Editor. (tutorial, Reportorial, News 1224 Advertising Circulation and Jeb 1252 OAILY SUBSCRIPTION RATH I rear, delivered........M.M I "y montht. by by months, delivered.....U.OO .1 months, delivered.... .Il.M 1 month, Munuet chsugea u ofteh ts oislrod. nut new ua old d'-eeses must be fjlveo. WEEKLY HERALD Published every Wednesday IB elfbt or more lumrnari of o! the woea, loral and district 1 year In advance .'...Il.M f Months, luHdraoce j THE DAILY HERALD Croat Drtif Book. Store, J. G. Robert- snn Co.. Jackson t Alexandra Hotel. People's Stors Co, B. W. Hamilton. Plnchtr D. L. McCroa. Bros. A Book Co. Firnlf, B. Beat nontbs, In advinw.. FOR SALE AT Cranbrook, B. G.-Bttllle AtchlsoB. L- Rolmcke. Gr.'oy TuiBam. Diamond City Drug Co. Mldlclne Vancouver, 6. C. World Wide Co. Brown 219 -Un SL also on C. P. R. Trains. The Passing of T. Mayne Daly THE death of Hon. T.' Mayiie Daly removes one of Western Can- ada's foremost As po- lice magistrate of Winnipeg, he made an enviable record. He had the very necessary faculty of., finding out tlia good in men whom society called bad, and calling it into action. He awak- ened the spark of honor that exists in! the worst of men, and inspired them to be better. He always tried to serve the ends of Justice, having in mini} both the pubilc and the offender. He was prominent in all organized efforts to make bad men good and good men better. As a- public, official and a private citizen he carried on the same work alone, with eminent success. The loss o.f such a man is serious in any j communitly, and his place is. hard to I fill. T. Mayne Daly will long remain as the ideal which police magistrates in Western Canada will set before themselves. Alberta's Grain Crop ALBERTA has very close to two million acres of land linden crop this year, according to the government report. Last year the acreage was under a million and a quarter acres. With the prospects of a (bumper crop all over the province, It- will this, year take its place .am- ong the largest grain producers am- ong, the provinces and. states of thfl continent. The crop should run, count ing wheat, oats, barley, flax and oth- er grain crpps, between forty and fifty The Demand; AT the Borden meeting the state- ment was made that the-farm- iners had made no demand fop reciprocity, and that was one of the arguments offered, that the govern- ment had no mandate from the people to; negotiate _ the reciprocity agree- ment. The speaker surely could nev- er have read the demands made upon Sir Wilfrid La'urier at Ottawa, on De- cember 16th-last..- In.the following words, .the farmers, not only of the West', but also of the East, made their request to the prime minister: ''And in view of the favorable ip- proaches already made through Presi- dent Tail and the American govern- ment, looking towards more friendly, trade relations Canada and the United States, this memorial fakes form as; fojlows: "1. That we strongly favor reci- procal Free Trade between Canada, and the United States in all horticul- tural, agricultural: and animal pro- ducts, spraying materials, fertilizc-s, Illuminating, fuel and lubricating oils cement, fish and lumber. million bushels. Alberta, in point ot is the newest of the three provinces, but it is not long since Saskatchewan and .Manitoba were, boasting of their onormoud yields which did not amount to.moro than what Alberta will have this year, It will not be Ions .before this prov- ince will be producing as much grain as the West at present is rais- ing, 'with the increased prices and steady-market afforded by reciprocity this development and increase will come more rapidly. for Reciprpcity "2. Reciprocal Free Trade oHvvecn the two countries in all agricultural implements machinery, vehicles and parts of each of these; and in the ev- ent of a favorable arrangement being reacheM, it be carried into efteot through th'e independent action of the respective governments, rather than by the hard and fast require-, nients of a treaty." .Those words were in the document by D. W. McCuaig, president, and Drury, secretary of the Ca- nadian council of Agriculture, the gov- erning body .elected by all the fann- ers' organizations of Canada. Tho document was-preparedr at the con- vention of the farmers at Mie capital and read In their hearing in the cham- ber of the House of Commons, and ac- cepted 'bj" them all. "When.public men will come before a public audience, and make such statements they must, think either that the people do not read or that their memories are very short. Perley's Misconception GH. PERLEY, 51. P., has a pe- culiar idea of the agricultur- al possibilities of this coun- try. 'In his speech at the Borden meeting on Saturday evening, he said time was not far distant when the towns and cities of Canada1 would consume all the.surplus grain raised-in the -West. He must look for a phenomenal development of the cities rind a remarkably slow' devel- opment of tile agricultural industry. In the West this year there is a pros- pect of a crop of at least, two hundred million bushels of wheat, which is al- most double of Ihe best previous re- cord, two years ago. During those two years there has been considerable growth In the population of the East- ern towns and cities, but they have by no means doubled. Mr. Perley would do well to look into the situa- tion in the United States before mak- ing any such statement again. In that- country there is a much smaller wheat growing area than in Canada, in fact, it is less than one-third as large. Yet the farmers of the States are able at the present time'to Jusfj aboilt meet the .demands of the Am- .erican market, although they have ninety millions of people to feed. .Tak- ing their position as a basis, Canada wiirhave to have three hundred mil- lions of people, to feed before its' wheat production will be all used at home. Then, too, Mr. Perley mtisfc consider that gradually the wheat growers of the -United States are go' ing put of business owing to their be- ing nnatole to compete with the Can- adian: -farmers. Recent statistics show that while Minnesota was the largest wheat producing state in the union, it has been passed by North Da- kota. This lias 'not' been due to any increase of production In Dakota, but to: a decrease'in Minnesota. There is 'a large-demand ?or Canadian wheat in the'States now, and with the de- crease .of their production, coupled with the Increase of their population, there will, be a steadily increasing de- mand for the wheat grown on this aide of the line. There is absolutely no chance of the Canadian market de- manding the total production of the wheatfields of this country, and the object of reciprocity Is to give the Canadian farmer access to the mar- kets of the United States, which will be steadily Increasing. passed. His hopes; will be dashed to to tlio ground reads U. Hi I'erley's speech Letlitoidsc. Cloudy a poor.lime to go to Sundial anyway. Tho dial' would not work. says lie was on the plat forai -cat or is Mr. H arid Implied that It was not out spect Mr. Borden's policy, regard ing-.reciprocity. John Hcrron Is'still-riding on the tail iboard ot tlia Tory band nrngon, ready to Jump off or in Just tH he thinks he has tho. better chance of being re-elected. Pool John! By tho way. there has been no an- nouncement from either Calgary or Medicine Hat for several days rc-l gardius the location of the car shops. Have they given up all idea of getting them, or is all the real estate sold? The Twenty-firth battery of Field Artillery certainly made a good re- cord at camp this year, and showed that when it comes to turning out a first class military organization, Leth- brldee men are there. Major Stewart deserves all the congratulaJ tions he has received and then some. Mr. Borden objected at Macleod to being told that he was an obstruc- tionist, but at Lelhbridge he an nounced his purpose of forcing the government to submit .the'reciprocity agreement to the people -before being adopted. In the opinion of the av- erage man, he can do this only by oh struction. The men who are 'buying Leth- bridge suburban property are showing a strong faith ill the revival of busi- ness activity in the city, and in a rapid increase of population. If pre- sent prospects are realized, as there jvery reason to 'believe they will be, their faith is not misplaced. Watch grow. Others The Water's Foamy (Grassy Lake Pilot.) Why not get in the swim and get after the C.P.R shops. The Vital Need. (Bassano News.) What Bassano needs isn't so much .he car shops or civic improvements as a couple of ball the smart Aleck fan says.' Very Queer: Think of Mr. Bbrden going into Med icine Hat, and talking for a whole ev- ening on politics, when there was so much to be said about real-estate and he C. P. R. shops. Good Ad for Sunlight' Soap (Montreal Herald.) One of the very big men in the of Coronation honors is William Hes- teth Lever. There are plenty of Bng- ishmen who might have built up the Sunlight soap business, but. there Is only this one, and maybe a couple of others, with heart and brain both big enough to have -wrought the miracle of Port Sunlight, where his workmen' ive in what comes close to being the most 'beautiful place in England. lis tribe increase.. "Just for a Joke" viird, practicing at Canning. .Itoliif' Surgcoti'Lloutenint'Colohol, In ho WHS appointed honorary colonel .at tho Army iMedlcalCorps. Ho ran for the constituency of King's County, No- va Scotia, in tlie Dominion pariia; ment, first In 187-1. when lie un- successful, lie was returned aguiu in 1877, and has hold tho same con; BiltuiMio.y over Ho vtts created Knight Commander of the Order 01 St. Mlchuel and St. George on''tlia'do- caslon of the lute King Edwiml's Cor- onation. Sir William Whytt Slr'willlam Wliytc, the best known to of those re ceivlng Hours at Coronation, wni born. In Chnrlestown, Klfeshtro, Scot land, In 1S43. He came to Canada la 1S03, entering tho service of tho Grand Trunk ftnilw'ay. In 1884 hi was appointed to the position of gen oral manager of tho Eastern and On tarlo division of tho Canadian Pacific Railway. In he was made gen oral manager of tho western division' with headquarters at Winnipeg, with jurisdiction over nearly miles. Sir Edward Morris Sir Edward Morris, who has bceli made a privy councillor, is the pre- mier of Newfoundland, having been in office since He was made a K. C. In 1S96, a Knight in i.10-1, and re- ceived the degree of L.L.D. in 1902. He was born In Newfoundland, and took up law as' his profession. He was called to the bar in 1SS5. That year also he was returned to parlia- ment for St. John's, which seat he still holds. Sir Charles Fitzpatrick Sir Charles is chief justice of Can ada, having held office since 190G. He was, previous to this, minister of jus- ice, being appointed in 1902. He be- came a member Quebec legisla- ture in 1S90, but six years signed to become a member of the Dominion house. He was British ro. presentative at The riague board of irbitration. Dr. W. Oiler Dr. William Osier is Regius profcsi sor of medicine at Oxford. He is LL.l D. of Toronto, Edinburgh, Aberdeen, Harvard, Yale, .loh'n Hopkins, and D.- ic. at Oxford. He is a fellow ot tha Royal College of Physicians London. -te was professor at McGUI Tlniver' from 1874 to 1SS4 and later hold- ng similar positions-at. Pennsylvania ind John Honkine. a noted lee- urer, and has written many learned rcatises. Senator Melvin-Jones .Hon. Lyman Melvin-Jones is a Libj ral, and'has ibeen a' senator in the Dominion since 196L He losely connected with Winnipeg In days. In ISSfi'he was alder- mn 'and chairman of tile finance com- .littee. In 1887 he'- -was mayor ice-president of the hoard of Changed (Dallas News.) low situations change our views! How many men would dare To go Into" the woods and feed stale peanuts to a bear? le again held ther office of mayor in SSS, and in the same year became rovincial treasurer for the f Manitoba. He negotiated the first oan for the building of a railway ill fanitoba. .Upon the amalgamation of le Mnssey and Harris companies ha up his residence III Ontario, ami jecame a director of the new corn- any. Hon. A. B. Routhler ,Hon. Adolphe Basile Routhler IB a _ idie, jurist, and a writer of ability. He was educated ,at-.Laval University, nd was called to the bar in J 861.'-In S75 he was made a Q.C. by the Earl in the same year ale- valed to the bench as Judge 'of the court of uce and immorality In Quebec, and also In rtlre same :yeart was elected general president of tho St. Jean .Baptiste society. In 'that year he was offered'.the lieutenant- governorslilp of, (he NorthwesUTerri- tories, but declined. Hdrc is-ilio opportunity for a workingman to got a fine building site in the honrt of the prosperous North Ward. Wo arc offering for a short time 25x125 on Sixth Avenue North, close'to school, for each; 1-3 cash, balance .on easy, terms. -You will have to act quick if you want to get in on this snap. We are also offering for a 'short time only, lots iO and 11 in-Block 155, on Westminster Road, at for the pair. v We also'havo snaps to offer in other parts of the city'and'before buying do not fail to look over our listings, as it certainly, will mean money in your pocket to you. Freeman MacLeod Co. Box 679 Phone 1212 OUR POINT ,OF VIEW Swit the fir. Make Lethbridge a snot less town. policy, ,of the Conserrallve ptrtj protection, tod ho lowering of (he tariff In iny particular. Thai meana protection for 'the and extortion for the mas sen. President Taft has Increased hopes of'jetting the reciprocity agreement Supplying Copy (Pittsburg Post.) "There's an English novelist at the text table. .He's looking for pointers ui American manners and I inderstand." "In that case I be dis- appointed if -we dou't eat with our knives." Sure to Be a Succeit (CSiicago Record-Herald) "I expect to make a fortune out of an invention that I have just com- pleted." "What is "A piano that can be folded up used as a card tatilG. It will be a great thing for flats." Rettllng Down (Chicago Tribune.) The boll weevIHv had started north- ward from Mexico and Central Africa. "Taking advantage of a .homeseek- ira1 they explained. Subsequently they, found homss in Texas itnd adjacent ttateB, 'Where their iscendants soon became exceedingly numerous. five CANADIANS HONORED :iy .THE KINO 1 Sir F. W. lerdtn Sir Frederick Wltllanv Borden, min- ister of militia and defence In the Do- minion parlament, was born in Scotia. studied medicine Har, C. C. James C. C. James is (lie deputy minister of agriculture for the province of On- tario. Born in' Ontario of. Irish an- cestry, -he followed a distinguished Mosquito Cream Hero's a summer evening comfort for you outdoors, no. mutter where you your own porch at home, in the vacation camp or summer resort. No mosquitos, gnatu .or' flies of any ktnd can tUnd mosquito cream. They don't trouble persons pro- tected by it. One application in'effective for hours, yet it washes off easily and will not injure the most-' delicate H you have .not already bought a bottle, get it now, and be prepared to enjoy the summer evenings when the moBQUiton make life a torture for the unprotected. A large worth of comfort In every bottle. Red Cross Drug Book Co., Limited Phone IW. Third. An. Securities Real Estate and Investments OWNERS OF Morningside Suite 115 Sherlock Building P.O. Box 1979 Phone 1291 P.O. Box 1 inivers'ity career. On graduation he was appointed assistant master In Co- bourg Institute, and in 1886 profMior if chemistry at the .Ontario Agricul- tural- IB iioted for Hie many writings upon technical sib- ects. Profeiior Adim: Shortt Adam Shortt is a professor of poli- tical science in Queen's University. Kingston. He was born in Ontario, of Scotch vdesccnt, and educated in .Queen's, Glasgow, Edinburgh the m Queen'B, 'Glasgow and Edinburgh uni- versities: He has .devoted most: of his.timc to the study of'political sci- .ence, and his writings upon that sub- ject are many and widely read. In he was appointed one of the commissioners of'the Canadian Civil Service. Robert A. Fjleoner v 'Robert Alexander "Falconer is the President of Toronto University. Ho was born in Charlottetown, P. E I, and educated in Trinidad, Edinburgh, Leipzic, Berlin and Marburg Upon graduation he was appointed lecturer In New Testament Greek in Pine Hill College, Halifax, then pfofemor in 1895, and principal in 1901 He holds the following degrees. B.A, MA, D. UTT., D. D. and bUD THE LETTER BOX GET AFTER THE SHOPS To the Editor of the. Herald: me a few In which to make, another appeal vthat the Lethbndge people wake up and malic another attempt to get the C. p. it. to locate their here. There seems to be the wrong im- prenion on the street that the C. P. R have stlit that the shops would not be located here, and that to have settled the matter. But Calgary and Medicine Hat have claimed them1 and an yet neither of these has succeeded in landing them, for reason I think that there may some chance for Lethbridge jet. i Only one appeal been to the C. P. R. endeavor to Induce them, to consider among the contestant! for the Tint to Sir said thit he did not thlnki Lethbrldge would he considered. But others of the authorities thlnki differently, and there be no In making one morfl try. Lethbridge advantages which are pretcnt In none the other plac- es which are asking for the shops. Lethbridge is the logical place on- account of her .geographical.position, for .one thing. .It will not be long bc-i fore the Leth'brklge-Weyburn line, is completed, and when that is done, this city will be on one of the most direct lilies -hetween'Winnipeg and the coast and the shortest line by far. Then afl regards the gas proposition on'which; Medicine Hat Is .'banking: It will not be very .long before gas is piped from the new gas wells at Bow Island; when be in just as good a position in that particular any of the other cities now clamoring 1 for the shops.- If this-supply of gas should peter out, there is an unlimited coal supply to fall back on, and that is more than Medicine Hat 'or Cal- gary can say. These, are indisputable reasons why, the Board of Trade and other civic or- ganizations should tho fight, and if no satisfaction can obtained from dealing with Sir Wil- liam Whyte, carry "the matter to the head of the Sir Thomas Shaugbnessy at never stop till it is definitely decided'Just where those shops will go. Thanking you, J. S. GRAVES. OF CANADA (MlvMeJ Pnllft Total Assets Fanwrs leal WMk The Curia because they ifind our set vice courteous, aud satisfactory. Collecting Sale cash by Draft, Money Order or Telegraph Letters of Credit to provide funds for a facility which a progressive Bank can offer is at your service at any Branch of The Union Bank of Canada. f Main Office cor. Round A Redpath Sts.0. R. TINNING, Minagw. Stirling M. Roach, Acting Manager, Grassy W. Luckhirdt, Minigt'r. THE CANADIAN BANK OF COMMERCE SIR EDMUND WALKER, C.V.O., PMMOfirr ALEXANDER LAIRD, GJMWAL CAPITAL, REST. FARMERS' BUSINESS Tha Canadian Bank of Commerce extends to Farmers every facility for the transaction of their banking business including the discount and collection of sales notes. Blank sales notes are supplied free of charge on application. BANKING BY MAIL Accounts may be opened at every branch of The Canadian Bank of Commerce to be operated by mail, and will receive the MOM careful attention as is given to all other departments of the Bank's business. Money may be deposited Way as jutiafactarjly ai by a personal visit to the Bank. 4111 Letbj Brand C G. K.'Hoarse. MOT, ;