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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 5, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta Friday, May XX.CU.VjCX It makes home baking easy and gives nicer, better and cleaner food titan the "ready- made." There Is no. IjaMss powder or preparation like It or to it for quickly perfectly making the delicate hot biscuit, hot cake and THE RECONCILIATION OF CAPITAL AND LABOR Eminent Lecturer Advocates the 'Single Tax System As Remedy for Bights of Employer and Employee The matter'of "How Shall Capital sometimes when the. spectacle of suf- "Alain in IbaMng powder is and be nrbklhifed." Prof. Schweitzer, State Univ., Mo. and Labor .Be was eluci- j dated by Charles Frederick Adams in !a lecture delivered at the auditorium of the" Y. M. C. A. last evening. Briefly by Secretary E. M. Thorn- 'asson as one of the best kno-wn law- yers, of Brooklyn, who .was touring the jWest under the auspices of .George Association, Mr. Adams took ,as the pivot of his theory the fact that Jin single-taxation lay the ultimate solu- jtion of the question. Capital and la- !bor respectively represented the two i parts which constituted society in the 'generally accepted term. The former was relatively a small part of the com m unity, for it is only the few who A Let-abridge Cattle Man Says Farmers Bound Up in Wheat Calgary., May cattle rang- es of Alberta arc rapidly becoming .women and children gave one] depleted, and the old type of range the impression that employers were j cattle will soon be extinct." In these cold-hearted, it should be remembered j startling words J. B. Piche, of Lcth- that often the owners were ignorant; bridge, sized up the cattle situation of .the true conditions, and the respon-1 in conversation with The Albertan sibility rested on their agents. Ag- vesterdav the public who drew dividends Mr. Piche was stopping at the Yale for a few hours en route to Olds, where he expected to buy a number of stall fed cattle. He says that there are few cattle available in the south country this year. The winte was rather hard on some of them oia industrial concerns were likewise ignorant of the methods of agents, who did their utmost to gratify their employers. Tie employed, on the other hand, depending for their sustenance on em- ployment, acted in accordance with their own point of-view. They were but cven this is n0t responsiblc fo eager to work, and to obtain incomes, and, finding that the conditions were degrading, they felt they were entitl- could be employers and decide on the red to struggle against them. Public nature and arrangements of industries. Consequently the power of determin- ing the means of livelihood of the masses lay m the power of a minority, opinion had changed lately in its view of the labor question. Labor or- the depletion of the range. Ranges -Becoming Restricted As the countrv settles up, says Mr Piche, the area for cattle raising be comes restricted. The new arrival ganizations were now recognised, and are farmers who are wrapped up the rights of the working man to ob- and in course this determining tain better terms and wages. came to be realized by its members The prevalence of strikes caused as being a natural heritage. It was a lack of sympathy in the general com- this assumption that led to the con-jmunity, and it is felt that the state flicts capital and labor. These .conflicts have .as. their should interfere in bringing them to in- an end. But so long as society recog- WELL TO DO BACHELOR LOOKING FOR A WIFE .cidental features -unbappiness, privs.- than 35 years of age. A blonde with ition> and oftentimes, as the experien- Ices of some recent strikes have shown. blue eyes is preferred. A widow much danger; This the-ques- would not be barred." After examin-ition among lovers of peace as to Jdaho Farmer Open for Interviews Un- ing Smith's credentials, Mayor Hind- i these conditions can be mitigated. til Middle, of May Jiey, who was pastor of a Congregation- Strikes may be classed; as civil wars, nises individual rights of property the putting an end to the conflicts between capital and labor would be a difficult ethical problem to solve. If. would be, to say ttie least, very embarrassing, for it would be the placing of one class at the mercy of the other. grain growing. They can see noth ing but wheat, and do not even tak the 'trouble of raising only a feu head of beef cattle. The result i that the range area is decreasing in size year alter year, and no step have been taken toward raising cat tie by stall feeding. In the northern part of the prov- ince the farmers go in more for ed farming, and in this is included cattle raising. Each farmer raise? Spokane, May E. church In Spokane before becoming'for their economic results were as conj It would'not do for society to say to I and sta11 feeds from half_'a dozen to a prosperous bachelor-rancher, thirty-jnea-d.of the city commission, and terrible as actual battles, five years of age, owner of 160 acres j assist the rancher in his; quest, add- J The worst feature was that these of improv-ed farm -land and a comfort- "Whether I get you or were natural and inevitable able home near Granite, Idaho, vou succeed in finding the woman under conditions of labor as they ex- a wife. He has established headquar- you. want and she wants you, I will list at present. The ownership of cer- ters in Suite 22, Synions building, marry you without any charge what-jtain things imbued in the possessors Spokane, where he can be found until (ever." The rancher is widely- known (the idea that it was an outrage for _... TJ_i.. .the outside community to meddle with i what was primarily, in their minds, their own property. The class hold- ing this opinion became so convinced. with, that it naturally insisted on its own terms.--A hasty judgment should not, however, always be formed, for STay 15, when he "expects to return, to his ranch. He called on Mayor Will- Jam J. Hindley at the city hali on April 29, saying: among other things: 'T have lived single all my life and I'm tired of it. I want you to help me an affectionate mate, not more in the pan-handle of Idaho. Superimposing four planes, each one slightly in advance of .the one below a Kentucky aviator has built a quad- ruplane with which he .has made many short, though successful flights. the -workers ,you shall not strike, nor! twenty or thirty head of prime bee to the employers do what your employ-! cattle. Sheds are provided and the ees demand, so to prevent injustice'cattle are properly housed and fed a recourse is made to arbitration. The during the winter months. This has speaker went on to ask the question: "Can society prevent the evils of the conflicts between capital and and answered it by saying that as it consisted of two classes, the owners resulted in a heavy demand for cat- tle, from that part of the province, and today.it is necessary to ship cat tie a distance of 200 miles in order VJk V V WAfciWWWW, IT .UWA M I and the employees, the conditions for that the People of Abridge deciding-are absurd, for one class lh'e in the-midst of a farming dis- give out this regarding Reason of 1911 SPECIAL ARRANGEMENTS this summer with our shippers to have all the finest fruits in the market shipped to us whenever they arrive. We will give special attention to all orders for fruits and vegetables. We will endeavour to have them delivered before 11.30 every morning It will be to tte public advantage to place tbeir preserv- ing orders with us now, as we will have shipped to MS the first day that strawberries >are perfect at a low price 100 boxes. By so doing we will-be able to give the public the very lowest possible price WE GUARANTEE ALL TO BE VERY CHOICE We have this week a full variety of Fruits and Vegetables, all at lowest market prices PROVISIONS W7e have a fresh supply of Swift's Premium Hams and Bacon. could not .fairly control another. So long as there is a legal recogni- tion of the rights of property, the ques tiqn must'go unanswered. Mr. Adams 'next proceeded to' contrast the in- cQTfies, and the pathetic conditions un- de'r which modern labor was perform- ed, with tljfi luxury of the affluent classes. He also felted cases to show the absurdity of.'.legai quibbling with reference to. the right to strike. If the employing class is right in saying .that these natural resources we hold are ours, there was no possibility of ending conflicts without crushing the employee class. From this it can on- ly :.be inferred that natural resources should not be monopolized- by the few, trict may have beef. Mixed Farming the Remedy It is a unique situation, but Mr. Piche does not anticipate much change until the people of the south engage more extensively in mixed farming have done up to the -Piche is one of the very early pioneers of the Lethbridge district, and has been engaged in the meat "business for a number of years. He has seen the number of cattle raised in the south dwindle to a mere noth- ing within a few years, and says that unless the farmers become alive to but fcs in the hands of, and for the tbe situation that affairs will speed- y assume a very serious shape. benefit of, the community in general, The instincts of man acknowledge that he should receive the benefit oZj Big Money in Feeding Cattle Naturally the price of beef MAJESTIC THEATRE W. B. SHERMAN, Manager. PHONE 646. -morrow-matinee and night The Great German Comedian Late of Kolb and Dill, and his company of forty presenting Prices: Gallery 50c Matinee-Adults Children 50c land, and anon it crosses 400 feet of bridge. The- line -will be efiged with hundreds of thousands of flowers and shrubs ,for the beauty of nature -as as the art of man is insisted upon. Some Striking Figures When the Earl of Plymouth, chair- .4 Miles.. Painted Scenes Festival Empire, and Sir George Frampton, had de- cided upon a scheme for the decora- tion the interior of the Crystal pai- ace, three hundred people commenced to prepare .what is a record effort in and Feet of Fabric the things he has made, but everyone dined rd Q should receive the benefits of the r New Laid Eggs, per doz.....30c Boiled Ham, Premium, per Ib. 40c Ox Tongue, sliced, per Ik .6Qc Cheddar, per Ib. 20c Roquefort, per Ib.........40c Cream Cheese, per pkt .15c Limbiirger. per brick .....65c Premium Hams, perlb......24c .Premium Bacon, per Ib. Lard, ,3s Lard, Choicest Creamery Butter. Ib. 35c A7Gry.'choice.Dairy Butter. lb..30c- Tantan Brand Canned Goods are tbe of Hams and Bacon. GROCERIES Tartan Brand aCimed Goods are the- have all kinds of fruits and vegetables. Every tin guaranteed. LOWEST PRICES IN TOWN Market Garden and Flower Seeds always on hand. Kerr's Provisions Are The [gifts of nature. The doing away with the "feudal system, hailed as a bene- ficial'act, only gave to the tenants in i chief the possession of the land free i'frpnL obligations. The word appropria tion was deemed sufficient to cover the rights of the but appropria- tion was only an euphonism for rob- bridge, surrounded by a natural farm- ing and grazing district, soon have to pay as much for ficir meat as is paid in the most remote sec- tions of the Dominion. There is big money to be made in cattle for etlie market, and often this industry saves the day for farmers enormous awninr which "iuixu London, May 4.-OperationS at the Crystal palace are now progressing ;is.now in ,pJace, without a halt day and night so that glass roof, vast quantities of lire-proof the Festival of Empire may be com- pleted for.the opening on May 12 when Their Majesties the King and Queen will be present. Every building of any importance be.-.ready in a fortnight's time and then an army of men will be set to work to repair the remainder of the ten miles of roads and ipaths in the palace' grounds, a The remedy for unemployment who might otherwise Become bank- j W0rk which has been in hand for some lay in the taxation of unused land, held for pleasure, or for speculation. This -holding of land was a dog in the manger policy. writer on juris- fortunately the farmers of the south prudlnce distinguished 'between the'do n0t Seem to have grasped thc.sig- nificance of the situation, but he is none the less hopeful that within a short time they will see the point. things made by man and the things niade by nature; even Blackstone, the great jurist, pointed out the differ- all great writers and think- ers have .-recognized it Are we to re- cognize exclusive rights to the gifts of nature? Mr. Adams took the negative, and; urged that, these should be taxed, where-so held, or used for the benefit! of. the community. In times of a national crisis, RS in a 'great war, men are called upyu, to give up their lives, if need 'be; for the'good of their country. If life be taken away for the benefit of a com munity. surely property can. Tbe private holding of land near 3-nat cit- ies was driving tbe women anl child ren-into the wilderness. The oppor- tunities of nature are for general use. The speaker concluded his in a" telling peroration, urging on his i hearers to stand for their rights, and not-to pander to privilege or to the caprice oi" a limited class who have appropriated the resources of nature. "W-3 have a natural right to the earth, what God has made is.for the benefit of-all." rupt through a bad year of grain I time. The making, of: the All-Red growing. Tvlr. Piche says that un-jroute, the representation of empire scenery and life, is so far ad- vanced that trial trains win probably be run over the mile and a half of electric line by the end of this month. Leoiyn G. Hart, the constructor of the All-Red route, estimates that on either side of the line there are four- teen miles of painted scenery averag- material are -being used. Here are few figures: square feet of .cream-color- ed art fabric for draping the entire palace in such' a way as to screen all the glass. square yards of royal crim- One continuous round of pleasure yards of floral festoons' con- taining artificial loural which, if placed end to end, wold reach from the Crystal palace- to Brighton, and then enough over to line the entire length, of 'the par- ades. 10 tons of golden crowns, .wreaths, medallions and similar ornaments. 540 gilded columns measuring feet. yards of mauve silk andMrish ing thirty feet in height. Ninety picK-. poplin. ed scenic artists have -been yards of crimson sateea to be in the festival's paint rooms for the Craped below the calico awning, and past six months, and it is computed square feet Indian matting. AMERICAN ROAD WjLL GET ENTRANCE TO WINNIPEG Winnipeg, May closing of a number of options in the west-end ha? given rise ft rumors of the entry cf the Chicago. Milwaukee and'St. Pau; from the South. COACHMAN KILLED BY ESCAPING GAS Toronto. May in his room in the ccachmnn's quarters at Govern-; ment House shortly sis o'clock! .this morning. William ililnes, groom ;and coachman, was quite dead fromj i jeas fumes, which hart escaped from a' jjet partly turned oa Every Victor Record is a never-ending1 source of delight. Whatever kind of music and entertainment you want; and the new records, made by the improved Victor process, bring- it to you as you have never heard it before. Come in and we'll gladly play for you any Victor music you want to near on the Victor or Berliner Gram-o-phone. Prices up. Easy terras if MASON RISCH PIANO CO. NEW DCMINiON BLOCK PHONE 791 that they have used 150 tons of paint, valued 'at Hemp canvas, es- pecially woven in Dundee, has been employed, and, in addition to the paint this had to be treated with oil in order to render it weatherproof, ID connection with the All-Red route Every scrap of material used in the decoration of the'palace will be All- British. English physicians are investigating the discovery of an alleged cure for tuberculosis by means of the. am- which is destined to' be the -most de- j moaiated gases generated in the pro- lightful and ambitious novelty ever j Auction of maggots for fish bait shown at any exhibition, the largest order on record for "-properties" has been given. These range from stuffed lions, tigers, snakes and monkeys for the Indian jungle, to countless thous- ands of artificial grapes and other fruit; from cod fJsh for the-New- foundland fishers to an orchard of ap- ple trees for Canada; from full-sized life-like plaster models of horses, cows and sheep to a fifty-foot shaft for the; African goldi mine, and from a gigan-! tic steamship to the machinery of a Kimberley diamond mine. Then a thousand wild rabbits are to be im- ported to race about at their cwn sweet will on an Australian farm; a hundred geysers will throw hot water fifty feet into tbe air in New in the Blue mountains is a cascade uCnvn gallons of -water will rush each minute: live animals will be used in the sheep-dipping and! sheep-shearing scenes; real vines willj grow in the vineyard but the will be "assisted" onto the trees for the sake of effect. In places the All- Red route dips down into floral dells! ere the banks are abiaze with j blooms: at.others it passes through! natural woodland of the palace park-j VENTI- LATIN Do you realize how impor- tant it is to have your build- ing well ventilated? We Carry in Stock FANS which are adapted for the ventilation of all types of buildings, the removal of smoke, noxious fumes, gases, stsaui, and very light and for cooling overheated rooms. ASK FOR PRICES ;