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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 25, 1910, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRIDGE BAIEY HERALD LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD d by the Lcthbridge .Herald Pttbfohinjr CP Ltd eve-v lawful CTt-ine at ite office, Crabb Street, LethbSge, AlSem, Sda W. A. BUCHANAN. :MAXAGIXG LIRECTOB ASD EDITOR PHONE; Editorial, and ASD PHONE: Advertising Circulation and Job. Depts. 1252 DAILY SUBSCRIPTION RATES S months, delivered 00 1 month, delivered .....'..3nc months, by mail fl.75 3 monrhs, by mail 85c WEEKLY HERALD Let h Croai Drug Book Store, J. G. Robert- Co., 'Johnston Jack- son, Alexandra Hotel. Peo- ples Drug Store. Co., R. W. Hamilton, Pincber J. Mitchell D. L.'. McCrea. Bros Book Co. Fernie, B. THE OA'ILY HEftALD FOR SALE AT r Crarrfarook, B, Atchison._ L. Grassy Tugham. Diamond D'Arc's Drug Store. Medi'cine M. Northam Vancouver, 3. Wide News Co. Brown 219 i Also en all C. P, R. as the one they gave the Premier last summer. That Brazeau country must be up to something good if the Alberta 'Central and the Canadian Northern will scrap Should he do so, it would ut bo hard to get the best route to it. jthe elective hrauch :be a contradiction of. the oft repeated statement that the Crown is not a political force, but merely symbolica' of the national unity. Should the King consent to'do so, his act would, also be the crowning one in making-1 Friday, [November will" have sympathy with the fellow called "the man without a na- whose history was written after the Civil war in the United States. (j Sam Hughes need not get excited. It's just about as hard to sing "Rule, as it is to sing the "Star Spangled if one has not been brought up on it. prenie over king and lords. of parliament -su-' FOR SALE Side Lights It looks as if the omen going to have the last word in their dispute with Premier Asquith on the women's suffrage question. He might.have ex- pected that. "Yes, said a garrulous barber, "I was a ship's-barber on a Pacific steamship for five years, and was cast away on an island in the South Seas. I lived there-for two years, and-never saw a huiaan be-; ing, -but rescued f flitter; Warner is going to incorporate, too. There will be .scores of towns, with} :own waterworks, electric! ights, and all the rest of it in a year myself I was better shampooer than ever. I kept in practice all the time.'- "Kow did yon manage asked the patron. "I shampooed the or so. where five years ago there was nothing but bald-headed prairie. Sir Wilfrid called on the farmers at well take action on the report "brought; England by man King regarding the publicity ;tJii6 city iand district.has in the Old An active Campaign should of chis type searching the Canadian West for the land he wants. .-He to pay? snows'what he'wants and has 'the ______________ money to-pay for'it when he tne money: to develop it when he-gets' it, and the intelligence-to Sevelop it and persistently ecuted-m the rural districts of worth -in; the He may not know all about farming in this country at first -but almost in- variably those, of .the class mentioned -in'the rural districts of the :flifferen.t parts of Great Britain, -and There need no izrodlous compari- sons.-brought m .one says is, frdm all -points', of 1'view, :probablyL the best'set- tler-that Western- Canada can. get.: In this class, should not -be Included the ignorant, nor tie physically weak, nor the poverty stricken. There is a very .large class of. prosperous farmers, in (ireat are living on rent- Whip Hs.nd The .broken-down cabby regarded j with a" gleam of delight the taxi which had broken down. But he spoke no word. The -chauffeur operat their h6mes in the West December He turned 16th is his receiving dav and it is Jt and banged it and screwed it, but to no avail. And still the cab- by "spoke not The chauffeur banged again. He did things to ignition sparke that wouldn't ignite, and cranks that refus- And still the cabby sbur> of-.visage, lay low nuffin'; Then the chauifeur wiped his beady and then still with the gleam ,in crossed over. exclaimed grimly, hold- 'tng whip. y'are, mis- j ter! it :'im with this! that sis hundred farmers will re- turn calls that day. If the Dreadnoughts advocated by the Toronto Tories were manned -bv tna the .French .as Bourassa i6d tO be bllt cranky. said they would be, and if the habi-! tants used the Dreadnoughts" as the did, wouldn't there'bV "the From Other Sanctums when they to -either others or ploy highly .priced competent men to work. for.Lthem, so that they soon. 'r Hundreds and thousands of the best, most intelligent; most progressive and most substantial farmers in Western Canada are men of this class." The The Beaten Track (Brantford" Expositor.) "Cojfege Some 'young men, inpurstutCof high- ;er education in' a near-Sy.: university i a. -wjr uiUV CLS1CV The Globe says the Canadian Sen- town We been haled- '-before -a non- Yet it is not large degreed magistrate and" fined for dis- ate is too large. enough to accommodate one-tenth- peace, simply because thev ev the- Liberals who would like to get tried to -take forcible possession of a VlClOiJ. XH .high rents and mak- j -Lethbridge district, through the Fed- 'eral immigration -department, the ers who are the of the British nation. ing money. They are the sturdy farm- real backbone They are sturdy and fit physically, above the average intellectually, good, sound safe -busi ness" men and' intelligently patriotic. Frovincial'department and .every ;other possible way should make a determined and persistent effort to get as many as Almost as Popular as Peary (Baltimore Sun.) moving-picture', thealJTe. lf .we .re to pursue higher educa- tion, how are goiagjto head her of tit such obstacles are the way- Only two people bought tickets for' Wneri. a. knowledge "of the Walter Weliman lecture in .New jcalculas and the to Yoork on Wednesday night, and, judg-j613'7 notlliilS of the expired, languages, ing from the insinuations, one of them ProniP.ts young- men to Mbosh Occasion-aliy.'one .funs across a man country, jr J.T .these must have been" Wellman, other his assistant The Wrath of Rogers Free and -tfae :moving-picture, then Hurrah T'ie J higher the. 1 into this Notwithstanding the fact "that Mr. THE ON AGR! CULTURAL .IMPLEMENT DUTIES a tremendous ,f respectively; .on ploughs, 35, 20, 20 .-'delegation-of'farmers from -both Western and Eastern Canada wait upon "the government at Ottawa next month, to discuss and urge-the lowering; of'the tariff on several lines of imports, particularly agricultural implements. ..'The members of Parlia- mat, .Mr. r Visitor SUO- j .Robert Rogers had .taken the trouble that-Tvhen soae sebsJational '-ov- of explaining in several public speech- el make a 'hit' you have es that Sir Wilfrid Laurier is .a. for it ad plotting to rend the Empire O, yes, under, King Edward, it will 'tie re- think I remember.. We've had on? 'or 'and 20; on harrows, and horse'-rakes -_. Vi the same; on portable engines and'membered. marked Sir Wilfrid's .birth-- two calls for it, but it's rather-common Doilers, in. 35, 30, 25 and 20; -on hors.epowers and traction en- gines for farms, 35, 30. 25-and 20: on threshing -ma-chines. and--.'.separators, 30, 25 and on also likely foe.present delegation to the government, and will get the benefit of the facts, figures .and arguments -presented by the farm- ers. The Laurier government already has done a good deal in the way of reduc- ing tne duty on agricultural imple- ments, and judging the future by the may reasonably -be expect- ed to take another slice off. In. the past thirty-two years there iiave been four distinct tariff arrange- inents ma-de. In 1878 the Conserva live party, led -by Sir John A. Macdon aid, -carried the country on .the "Na tional which was one of high tariff for protective purposes, the pot icy of Hoc, Alexander Mackenzie's government having been one of levy- ing duties for revenue purposes o'nly -in 1S94, the Conservative government after tinkering at the tariff every year, made a general revision. In .25- and on.-ases, 25 'v '-dozen' 35 per cent., 25 and on hoes, rakes and forks. 35, 35, 25 and These are the'more important items tnat had tariffs at all four periods. Later invented machinery obviously nad duties levied only at the later times. Under the Conservative tariffs the duty on agricultural implements and machinery not specified in the the Honorable Robert will be seriouslj annoyed with him. The people of Medicine Hat are to, _ asked to-vote on a proposed change list, which would -be the newer tte city's name, which is supposed tions, was 35 per cent, under the be a handicap. Nobody in the East ftrai Tariff- thic. i------j._ tninks of staying away from Medicine day a year ago by sending a message Place, don't you Tri- of congratulation wishes.; And now King George has also a like birthday message to Sir Wil-j did you manage to as he surely must Toner quit ;using 'his phono- aware, Mr. Rogers has been repeating grapn? more vehemently than before that Sir] expressing our ad- Wiirricl is a traitor to the for it "Just as soon as the The first thing King George knows machine was heard, all the men, wo- mea and children of the neighborhood made-a bee-line for Toner's house, made, themselves' at- an.a voci- ferously applauded every selection. .Why, Toner-wouldn't start that--ma- cnine now for a hundred Chicago News. No Plug Hats in the West (Toronto Globe.) 189G the "Liberal party, under Sir Wil- frid Laurier, came into power, and af- ter a coommission had made a thor- ough .the first Liberal Tariff was -brought in in 1897. That tariff stood practically unchanged un- til 1906, when it was generally revis- ed in the shape it stands today. In fie-w of the present agitation, it is interesting, as well as instructive, to see what duties were levied on ag- ricultural imDlementi in rhpco fonr tariffs, the two former Conservative, and the two latter Liberal. On harvesters or binders the duty In 1S78 was 35 per cent; in 1894, 20 per cent; in 1897, 20 per cent, and in 1906, 17% per cent On mowing machines the raies of duty under the four tariffs were 35, 20, 20 and -class of imports is subject to a duty of 25 per cent. Under the Liberal tariffs, moreover, all Imports from Great Britain are sub- ject to a further.reduction of the duty by one-third, due to the British Pref- erence. Material, such as steel, roll- ed iron, rolled sieei and pig iron, il used in the manufacture of agricul- tural implements is subject io a draw- back of ninety-nine per. cent, of the duty paid, lessening in this way the cost of production which should mean First his wife he's' ?ot with him. Hat because of its name. Even Plugj Second makes yb Hat would not stop the rush.- so? cine Hat should not be so conven- -blrst picked up the qua Uonal as to prefer Brownsville or Iter and lert me the dime, and she wab Jonnstown, to what is a distinctive and- right at him all the quite respectable name compared withl-Uetroit Free Press. vvnoopup or Leavings. a saving for .the consumer in turn. It will be. seen from these figures hat the Liberal government lias al- ways made very .material reductions n the duties on agricultural imple- ments. AS the Conservative to- day still stands pledged to the "high protective tariff, although the Western section of the party dissents, there is only one thing to judge, and that is if this party should get the authority the electors to arrange the tar- iff, it would mean return to the high protective -basis sucb as obtained pre- vious to 1S96. -.On the other hand, the policy of the Liberal party is to re- duce the tariff and lessen, as far as possible, the burden of taxation. The records of the past indicate the actions of the future. OUR POINT OF The northern members seem to Mark your commission ballots with the Premier that they need them in to the Secretary-Treasur- and bridges more than they do er. a railway. from the length of time -be- Winnipeg joined the -7. if. c re ing taken -by the aldermanic candl- cord class by beating out the mart to get-their platforms construct-! set for themselves in the requir ed, they will .produce something when the-construction is complete. f'.- ____- Now that w The }'Iacleod electors will begin, tr r w. r to. mty Dotc; lles and ana r What's Up to King George (Saskatoon Phoenix.) The most interesting thing .about the situation in Britain seems to be wfiether the King will act upon the advice of his ministers and create a sufficient number of Liberal peers to Electors and Non Electors of the In the Public Eye CHURCH AND STATE There died last month in Peterbor1 ougli, the oldest resident in the per si-f T bridge The usual question pre- sents itself to each one of us what shall I send or give to him V her at this Christ- mas season, not a" reminder or memorial of a dead past, but as recognition of an ever living present, the Gift to humanity nineteen hundred and ten years ago? And where shall I find it? At the CroSvS! we shall meet you hourly, tell you where to find it, and help you to select .it; then we shall store it for you free of charge until the great natal day. JRed Cross Drug Book Co. The Headquarters of Santa Claus for Southern Alberta son of James Stevenson, ex-M. P. He had lived in Peterborough since 1843. He was a Conservative in politics and a personal friend of tlie late Sir John A. Macdonald. He represented West Feterborough in the Dominion Par- liament for two terms, from. 1887 to 1896, defeating Hon. George. A. Cox la his first election. During this contest of twenty-tore years ago, the feeling ran high on eacn side, for, although Peterborough wa j strongly Conservative, George jCox was a popular citizen. A Peter borough man was recalling the figs during a recent conversation with po litical friends and remarked: "I remember well the Sunday foe- the election. Both Mr. Cox and Mr. Stevenson were, if my memory serves me well, members: of the Char lotte Street Methodist Church. They were 'entrusted with the dignified tfiit? of talcing up the collection. On the Sunday before the' final contest thej were far more observed than the min- ister himself, who found it difficult to preach a gospel of peace to a con- gregation intnsely interested in political fight "As they approached the altar tneir silver-filled plates, the caudi-' dates came face to facs and regarded each other with .-defiance. This -was too much for the congregation .antf audible greeted" the return o" each politician to the seclusion of hie Courier. 6 room Modem Cottage with 75x125 feet on Bm-flett Street iu Block C. easy terms. room semi-modern house on Biirdett Street, easy terms 7 room thoroughly modern house, hardwood floors, flre place in swell- estresidentialdistrictof town, corner Corn-Hand and Williams; on very easy terms. If yon want a house this will w er the wants of .the most particular buyer. 50x125, corner Ernest and Charles streets, cash or terms made to Freeman MacLeod Lethferidge Hotel Block Phone 1212 Without Interest to 1150.00 PER? EOT The Staptf Secoriti, O. Box 1979 Suite IIS Sherlock Building Phone 1291 WESTERN Phone 712 CANADA AGENCY, LID. -1st Avinue South Phone 712 These are Some Lines We Carry in Stock Lubricating Oils Gasoline Engine (White Rose} Kerosene Mining Tools of all kinds Wire Kope Wrought Iron Pipe, Black and Galvanized Pipe Fittings, all sizes to 6 in. Globe, 'Gate, Angle and Check Valves Tool Steel Well Casing to S in. Dynamite, Blasting Powder, Fuse, Caps, etc. Electric Fuse and Exploding Batterier Dry Batteries Force and Steam Pumps Blacksmiths' Coal Horse Caulks, Etc. Two Carloads Bar Iron Pick, Hammer, Axe Blacksmiths' Hardwood Cotton Wa-rte Steam and Suction Hose Pipe Carriage and Machine-Bolts Leather and.Rubber Belting Acetylene Lamps "Tryon" Ready Roofing- Asbestos and Keene's Cement "Maco" Wall Felt Wood FiUre Plaster' Piaster of Paris Firebrick and Fireclay -Building Paper Wire Nails PINCHER CITY THE NEW RAILWAY CENTRE More money will te made on tke investment in Pincber City in less time tnatrin any real estate pro- position on .the- market. Invest now. For prices and terms enquire GALVIN-HATFIELD OFFICE OPEN EVENINGS ce Ott Block Phone 1425 Lethbridge, Alta. GO. Ofc ;