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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 11, 1911, Lethbridge, Alberta 'Monday, September 11, UH1." THE YVBTHBRIDGE DAILY PajteS C.P.R. AUCTION SALE CORONATION Important New Divisional Centre Offers absolutely the most attractive Investment and CORONATION Is the First Divisional point cast of I.acombo. Engineers are now locating two branch lines north and northwesterly from Coronation and a bird line Is projected southeasterly to connect with the branch running northwester y from Swift Current. As a Divisional Junction, Coronation Is bound lo rapidly become one of the most important distributing and commercial centres on the great new railway route from St. Paul to Edmonton. An early train service la assured us truck will reach Coronation from tho west bsfore date of sale. on the Canadian Pacific Railway of the year in Western Canada O you want to make a safe and profitable Investment; You can do so at Coronation. II This Is a business announcement to business men. Coronation lots should quickly double or even treble In value. The amount ot business waiting to be transacted at Ibis point la" enormous, Don't overlook this opportunity. If you arc looking for a highly profitable business opening, you cannot do better than select a location at Corona- tion. It you cannot attend the sale yourself Instruct your representative to act for you. advantages to Coronation as a Divisional and J.unctlonal centre, its rapid growth is a certainty. Lots will be Offered for Sale by Auction on the Site on Wednesday, September 27th, at Low. Upset Prices. Easy Terms of Payment. E TARE FOR AROUND TRIP from all points between Winnipeg and Calgary to Castor, from where u special. Win vjl.l run This Is a to of Western growth Accommpdation. ratals, ele. provided at the townsite. Combine, business with pleasure, ink uln will proie one ot join meat p.otltable ana parable excursion, Hinted Bulletin.'Map of the Town.ite and Full Particular, of Sal. Winnipeg Land Dept. CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY Canadian Hard Wheat Will Not Be Governed By The World Market (Continued from Front Page.) create', which she has now the power ot doing, a competitive- market for licr brand of wheat at possibly fancy figures. Need a Market At. present we ship to Great Dri- taia our best hard wheat which meets the surplus of other countries find possibly creates at times an over the U. S. A., where wheat alone is grown, and of course, the cost o! the world's market to he sold at the I the .Yukon, Pacific coast or Japan, world's market price, i. c., ii we the producer in Albcria paying the adopt reciprocity. At present we have to send our surplus of hard wheat on to thc Liverpool markets, but it need not be so i! we place a largo part of it in Ihc U. S. market, freight to sell his product aad .the consumer in Alberta paying thc freight from Ontario. Where is the economic gain ia this except to the railroads Let us he sure and pre- consumc a considerable portion home or send the balance, when prle-j alone, es arc to Great Britain. Each will have to bid against the erve our home markets and let 'well supply, arming at mopportune limes, so prices are regulated accord- important to supply and demand. 1 he old K as lands ate usM up or yields de- crease a few cents per bushel, may production would vary with thc av- erage yield, but it is doubtful ii many of us have reckoned the cost in Alberta. In Argentine it is said the yield must exceed 10 to 12 bushels or there is no profit. The same will ap- {jrcjv altered, i.e., tor-hard wheat, ply with us, so that the obtaining of that'is not special or hard other, it is true, but. the No. 1 Hard and N'o. 1 Northern would he a fac- tor outside ot the balance oi wheat on Beef Markets Alberta beef is at present complete- market, i C. ly shut out of its natural the Pacific Coasi, except ii Open thc markets to Ihe souih-wcst the the Liverpool market and the posi- (0 tlic Alberta steer and up SOBS the tion oi our wheat trade would been- price. Thc overcrowding oi the market is'entirely too small to absorb our increasing cfops. Thus ive, with a special product, that could, ii it was bandied rightly; com jnand a premium on the world's mar- iet, are practically dumping cannot loss for the world's marT kct price is still open to us. The Opening of Fresh-'Markets to a people means so many opportun- mako the diflercnce between When these markets are closed nipeg market is relieved thus, prices will stiffen there' and Ihcre is still' Chicago to tall back upon as well as Orcat Britain. The .Seattle markets arc the but we arc barred out, and it is close and handy. Let us make a note, here oi the tlie' and actual loss. It is said that llaly it costs 69 cents to raise 'bushel of wheat, its production being prcam ot our wheat on the Drills s market to meet Us fate m uiechanc-, (.3 or {tom -e, not inciuding rent, manipulated, this wheat might I 1IICS n litH LllcJu; II ill to anj tj.ii fh I to us we have no particular means of prime butcher cat to on, Mp- sounding the denth of.these markets winning When Germany the cost is !J5 cents per 'bushel. It costs 65 cents a bushel to raise wheat in India. In Alberta, the farmers an extra 10 or 15 cents per bushel; but up to. now it has calculation, on certain 'new land so much available we can study the r, lities, and, as each is developed, ii, i possible leads to another. It is hardly reasonable to suppose that if the cost nf raising wheat in been forced along commanding a price not above ordinary grades, our farmers j losing so much per bushel and this the Argentine ihe majority o! which is sott wheat, is per acre (vith- 30 to 32 cents on a, 30 jn a ccnt 0[ cost oi raising wheat bushel crop. Some fanners may go.jn River Valley) that much less and those far removed from rail-J0[ Argentine wheat will he "dumped" on Canadian soil to hurt ;5S .10. Barley No.. 2 is quoted in Chi- cago on the same date at 03 to 98. Lead to Mixed Farming It is questionable ii Alberta, which oung so muon r? I roarts will go higher. of Jl.eso ast sum of money bcconr ng a arc ,vhcat reater, also a loss to.the whole urlns is without a poor as a live stock country, is eminently adapted for bonanza wheat farming on a large scale, as the fall storms make this a risky business. .But i of farms is reduced, and the meat mar- lom'illion- I against the importation oi wheat, Should reciprocity pass we js (Q jshut our eyes to the fact that price oi our best Hard Wheat Will Rise 'in Cheat Britain. This is admitted by, j of production is high these tarilTs will not be materially lowered to let Canada in. A good deal of our -wheat three or four years ago', was selling inder thc favored nations treat- kct stimulated, just as much wheat lies, or that the bulk oi Argentine would he raised and belter handled, wheat, being soft, will radically in-' and more meat would find a market terfere with our -No. 1 Hard or No. I abroad at brtler prices than is Ihc 1 Northern trade. The Argentine is j case now, so tanners would be in the. only serious compctUor we might better shape and the fertility oi the the tariff reform party, and at the as low as -13 to -15 cents, so the far- name lime in the United States as iner was most probably only retain- well as in Canada., and it is hard to ing, of his wheat crop, 10 to 15 cents understand why, if this means great-1 per bushel, and some perhaps noth- (L: prosperity, a greater influx oi mon- i ing. The profit on a 100-acre crop cv into the farnBrs' pockets and then I sold at that rate (granting 30 bush- on into the pockets oi the business els per acre) would not be over H.50. men, it is opposed? H is admitted j With wheat at 70 cents it is pretty in Great Hritaln that with rcciproc-j Silfe to say, on a 30-bushel crop Ity passed they will have to pay mom about one-half is consumed in cost of for Canadian Hard wheat. Why is' production and marketing. Therefore have of the favored nations, about .which so much fuss has been made. tho Western iarmer to be condemned eternally to take the lower price, ship all his surplus lo Britain and pay the freight also. This principle mill always be a double drain on Can- mla, on her farmers and on her land, a total loss accumulating by leaps the gain of even a few cents per bu- shel is a serious and very serious matter to the farmer and the try at large. If our average yield is 25 bushels per acre, with wheat at 70 cents per .bushel, it takes about soil would be retained and we should he a far more prosperous people. Hut Some oi the opponents oi reciproc- in order to encompass this there must itv hold lo it that the home market be no restriction on our outlets. A market without means of com- unication liriwcen buyer and seller ____ bushels to nnd bounds. The price oi wheat is j paj, for growing 1 to 6 acres, leav- chiefly considered from thc point uj bushels for profit. If we can view ot the price obtained on the j get ten cents more for this .wheat it m-orld's market, which is the price per acre to our profit. Be- nt the surplus of those countries thai jj.jg js released oi the cosl nf produce more than .they need. j production and SI. 15 can be added to The Cost ot Production I the profit side. Both added together 'Another factor not considered is ,th, cost o! production. "The profit hres ol that ls raising: wheat usually is not large, tta as the area of land in- nnd it has often been denied thc 1S so much lhc there is any profit at (Joseph jErtatcr. "Under the most favorable! It is the surplus of a given variety average condition, tho bonanza furm-jol -rain that must he marketed, in crs of the Ued River Valley do not each heavily producing country, that make a net profit of over nor finds its way to the world's market ud the British market can take our surpiiis, but can they Ii they can nut then our reciprocity opponcntsj like n nioal placed out ot reach of tell us we can place it nuI1Bry man." (J. .1. else. Where? The only feasible place j Again "We build up some trade on would he in the crowded countries oi, the basis of overcharging the home Europe. But are we not aware that j consumer lo for selling cheap Europe at the present day grows halt :io thc foreign customer and no such ihe needed supply oi "thc world's listen, can be permanent." Yft place wheat, and the cost of raising this wheat IK as high or higher ihaii our We can Home mnrltet as i poly and make what there is in it own cost, and that most of these M clm go ollt uke oul. countries have high tariffs against us (ne of the world and join in order, evidently, to protect their ;jn world struggle for that biuri- own wheat growers. These duties 'ness. But we cannot do bolh at the being'35 cents per bushel for Austria-jsnnio iimo, and Ihc sooner this is Hungary, and Germany and Prance realized the better it will be fertile 3G. llaly 4-1, and Spain 31. On flour, country." anil profit of a favored few who are fighting tooth and nail to fasten their tentacles still tighter. W eare all losers if thc Chinese wall is built. There is practically now, no business doing in the higher priced farming lands or even in any lauds in South- ern Alberta. In the Edmonton dis- trict we hear the same cry that it is only homesteaders that aro now ar- riving or settlers passing beyond to their lands in the wilds. In order to keep up our prosperity in ihe west we must be able to Make Farming Pay the 'best we know how. If we stag- nate or let well too much alone ihe price of-land will commence to drop and thg volume of production to de- especially if it becomes a ques- tion when their wheat farming or cat- tle raising realizes a. profit on capital invested. Knowing the cost of pro- that the best crops are not reaped every year, that the odds against the farmers are always .heavy and his profits have to be gathered by close shaving, can we say we have a right to limit him in his markets or make him cut his cloth according to our measure not his? Should this country enter a period of stagnation, which it is destined to do with a Chinese wall 3000 miles long uii its boundary, (hen the sup- lily of money will decrease, the amount of work to be obtained will lessen and the working man will gather lower wages from a diminishing supply of work. An Unanswered Queition The following question propounded toy an American farmer, who lias land on both sides of the boundary, remains unanswered. "Why is it that I can sell my wheat in my state fur per bushel, and buy 100 pounds of flftur for J2.5B; and htte I can only sell my wheat, for 72 cents and I have to pay ?3.30 per 100 pounds for my Why are hogs higher in the States nnd bacon and hams lower in price? If reciprocity is denied the farmer it will not end the struggle, b.ut will keep us in a ferment and a slate of uncertainty for many years to come. We are told it is tibe parting of the ways, but though high protection might win out for a time, at every election, there will bo a violent strug- glo against il until ii is finally done away with. In the interim will he tense periods of uncertainty and un- rest. DRY FARMER Auslrla 82. Germany (ill, France. 55, Ifaly 60, Spain 58 cents per bushel. "A free, prosperous and intelligent people, wilit a high slaiifiard of liv- These Kuropcan countries lhat ,lo f "lldfl'rd i efficient that should exist in such Krow wheat for export have raily m mmi 'ship it short dislances in order to! ami maintained if we are find a market, which market may be {g nnj, thing worth in Ihe actc, or 8 per cent, on the capital invested." (Kncy. The cost oi raising an acre ot wheat seems to varv from in Minnesota to nnd fixes, the prices on the world's markets. It is not hy any means apparent tliitt there is or will be a surplus of No. 1 Hard Or No. I Nor- Japan. It is ..id to ho UP in them for Mmetl.m, to be dumped on 5.000 lo li.OOO miles away from our source ot production. To ship to tor- world, will create the greatest nnd most profitable, commerce, will eign markets the tanner pays the to most advantage both the home freight which ever way we look at it. land the foreign fields, when troubled MAYOR YOUNG STRONG FOR PACT Raymond, 6ept. are not hot hisculUi because they're 'born In an neither need a man be an opponent of reciprocity because he is seen on a Magrath platform. This was demonstrated in the case-.of Mr. Raymond Knight, who occupied a seat on the platform ut the Magrath mooting at Itaymond, as a friend and business associate of 'Mr, Magrath. On the same plntfforni was Mayor II. S. Young in the capacity ot chair- man. What could be more natural in a town where there Is uo Conser- vative association and therefore no president of such an organization, than that the mayor ot the town should be called upon to Introduce the speakers. Kvidently without en- aulrlng as to the stand taken by the two gentlemen referred to the N'ews in the report of the Magrath meeting guaged the strength of the .opponents ot reciprocity 'by the presence of Ray Knight nud 'Mayor Young on the plat- form. And some Lethbrldge Conser- vatives actually believed thc 'News. So to make sure, the Raymond corre- spondent ot the TIerald ..interviewed the gentleman as to their polities. The interview with Mr. Knight was published in Saturday's issue iind no doubt can 'be entertained as to his stand. When the Herald approached Mr. Young he laughed and said: "You can tell the press that if Mr. Buchan- an wishes me to take the platform in his interests and the interest of reciprocity I'll do it. I'm as strong an advocate as any man can and it was only a few moments later when [Secretary-treasurer McDufTie Informed the reporter that Mayor Young would be one of the speakers for reciprocity at the Welling meeting on Wednes- day next. Asked about the applause when -Mr. Knight appeared on the platform, the mayor said lie had no idea it was for Mr. Knight any more than any one erse on the platform. IJersonalitiea arc not counting for much in tills election with such a big issue as reciprocity at state. As mayor of the town, the Herald wished to get Mr. Young's views on the effect of reciprocity on the town, nnd in answer to an .Inquiry, made the observation that in Canada the busi- ness man in the towns and cities.is dependent for bis success on the pros-, perlty ot the farmer. Measures that add "to the farmer's prosperity there- fore help the merchant and the town, and for that reason the business men in this country should be out and out for reciprocity and tho larger markets which will msan so much to the farm- Since the present campaign is in reality a fight of the farmers and producers against thc protected inter- ests it is the duty of the farmer to exert his Influence in his own behalf with those who are not so directly terested or who are indifferent. The farmer should not overlook the influ- ence he possesses among thei people ot the towns and villages wltli whom he does business. If there is any disloyalty among the Canadian people it must be among those anti-reciprocity forces. They are the only people who apparently doubt their own attachment to their country. They need not do any wor- rying about the loyalty ot the people who simply want to, get a better re- turn for their labors. CHINESE NATIVES ARE HOSTILE New York, Sept. cable today from Shanghai, says: Disorders am- ong the natives in northern Chuan are increasing. The viceroy, who advised all foreigners to leave the outlying towns and go to Cheng Tu, where Ihey are assemhl-ad in the Canadian Methodist mission, yesterday ordered them to leave (ho "latter place, and they sailed for Chung Kiang. The natural market for some of out- surplus is to the south of us, whore we can get the Hcnefit of the Short Haul by feverish conditions and regula- tions." Highways of Progress. t This has been well exemplified in Western Canada since the white man took hold of her want ot markets and and there is Ihc. proaicst demand transportation, north and light bread, which is only obtainable eatlth, east and west, have limited pro- by using hard wheat of the Canadian relieve i el a. They're-lnforce the item Wc'abei. If your hu Ml Hocked r-rlnciplw "ch variety in a certain proportion with j md R other varieties. We must not forget (orgoUen that thc practica ithat the average cost of producing knows this, knows it is limit- diictlon and kept the country back. We-have been the victims of tied mar- Id I ENGLISH CATTLE MARKETS Liverpool, Sept. Rogers Co. report today that owing to the exceedingly short supply there was n further advance of prices in the Bir- kenhead market, both Stales nnd Can- adian steers making from 13 3-4 to H 1-4 cents per pound. The present high level that quotations have reached will not be maintained when sblp- meitfs resume their ordinary num- bers. wheat per bushel is going to increase in Canada, not recede.. Still more important is the open- ing of Markets for Olhnr Produce such as meat, b'uttcr, etc. Ontario butter is pushing out the product of Alberta creameries, even in J.elh- bridjie, thc product nf Ihp. Alberta j cicauicu- Mvios to tal Ing his output now as heretofore. The farmer Is not agitating entirely for that eitra 5 or 10 cents per bush- el on wheat at Minneapolis, but alsr, for many other extra cents that are knocked off his wheat prices under all kinds of excuses In grading In the tied market of Western Canada. Thc iamc applies to thc cattle market ind the hog market nnd our country ejploltal ii the REINFORCING THE GARRISON AT SPANISH CAPITAL Madrid, Sept. thousand troops havo received orders from tho ministry of war to reinforce the Span- ish garrison at Melitn on the coast of Morocco. The government's notion is due to constant reports received from the commander of Hie garrison saying that natives continue to annoy soldiers by their attacks on SpauUh The 'chairman nt tile close of Mr. remarks Invited any nan to the platform wlio wished to the Liberal candidate, but auliougn there was a large number of .liberals pree-anc none accepted tht nvltatlon. When Mr. Herron was called upon .0 speak he was given quite an ova- Ion by the audience. He, explained hat he had 'been addressing about meetings each day, and hod Just rrived from a meeting, when they lad experienced difficulty in crossing be stream at that point. Incidentally i-e stated that he was not in the best condition to address them, but In a few minutes it became evldent.be was he only comprehensive speaker who :iad faced the audience that night. In an easy but distinct manner Mr. Herron explained away, by reference .0 letters and other means, his own stability as one.in favor of the reel- irocity pact in spite of the widespread negations which had been published to the contrary. At the same time :io did not forget to lament his 111 .isage at the hands of the provincial iiress of the district, though conclud- ing that portion of his remarks with the statement that the Herald, through its Pincher Creek co-- respondent, had stated two monthl age he (Mr. Herron) was out for reci- procity. Having established himself u exponent of the reciprocity measure, Mr. Herron launched into the term- nal elevator question, direct taxation, ttve free admission of agricultural im- lementa and other subjects, taking advantage of the occasion to denounce the Laurler administration on the Janadian navy and other measures pf the past. In a concluding burst of en- :husiasm, "Hornet John's" fanciful islon beheld the Conservatives ed to power on the 21st. The hall was nicely draped i'or occasion and the Pincher Creek. or- ohestra played several selections. SIR C. H. TUPPER AT MONTREAL He is Not in Harmony With R. B. Bennett on Annexation Montreal, Sept. lO.-Sir Charles Tup- ped was in Montreal Ihis evening on hia way from the west to the mari- time provinces to fight in the anti- reciprocity battle there. He took electors In the central the opportunity to address some 200 rooms of Mr. G. F. Johnson, C-iser- vatlve candidate in St. Lawrence division. He commenced by If sir Wilfrid considered llrat (.he West was solid for reciprocity, lie 'wits much mistaken, for he had found there a strong and growing feeling aRainst the pact. Canada, he said, lad been flouted by tho United States in the past and had spent in making herself commercial- ly independent. Why should she now; put her fiscal system in the hinds of the American politicians? The Premier had in 1S03 and 1907 bidden good-bye to reciprocity and had em- barked upon the Grand Trunk scheme at an enormous expenditure to lolid Ify Canadian trade along CmnadUn lliics. Why should Canada give up all It had at the demand of Hon. Mr Kleldlllg, whom Sir Churlcs character Izcd as one who Jind always been a secessionist and tvnnexationlst. Sir Ohurlei considered annexation a verj and very grave danger, and he called upon his hearers to fight re tiproclty to the last, ohn Herron Had Large Crowd (Continued 'rom Front Pact.) Reciprocity a Winner At Suffidd (Continued from Front As Mr. Murray Is the practical man- ager of one of Ihe largest British companies operating in grain grow- ing in Canada, and one of the most ntelligent farmers in Canada, his opinion is ot much importance and is an opinion which is worth while. The British capital invested in this Canadian farming company, evidently does not fear the effect of reciprocity but looks forward to greater markets spelling success for their investments. This company has three steam outfits, five gasoline outfits, one hundred 01- en and a number of mules at work on their acre farm northeast of Sufllekl. Twelve thoivjand acres have been broken and most of it back-set and ready for sowing next spring. Two thousand acres are being put in fall wheat. The opinion" of -Mr. Murray, as re- presenting British capitalists, 'unre- servedly In favor of reciprocity should be an opinion which should 'carry some weight. The company has over one hundred men working this-year on their farm. Mr. Buchanan gave the good, talk on reciprocity, and he left a good Impression with the Kuflield people, many, ot whom he hid met for first time. The meeting was a decidedly favorable one .-eclprocity, even John Hately admit- ting afterwards that he was not op- posed to reciprocity (jut was oppoied to the return of the government CLASH BETWEEN RIOTERS AND FRENCH SOLDftRS Brest, France, Sept. po- licemen and soldiers were 'badly hurt by stones, bottle's and missiles thrown by the mob. Troops repeatedly charg- ed into the crowd, and on equally large number of rioters were injured by being struck by sabrei, or by be- ing trampled upon by cavalry horses. The soldiers wefe not permitted to use guns. The sixth regiment of col- onial forces lisa been ordered here to reinforce authority. DON'T BE BALD i Nearly Anyone May Secure I Growth of Hair. We have a remedy that has a record of growing hair and curing. baldness ft3 out of every 100 cases where used cording to directions for ft reR8on- jule length of time. That may, seem ike a strong Is, and wa nea'n It to be, and no one should doubt t until they have put our claims to .11 actual test. are so certain Rexall "93" Hair Tonic will cure dandruff, prevent bald- ness, stimulate the scalp and hair rools, stop falling hair and grow new hair, that we personally give our posi- tive guarantee to refund every penny paid us for it in every Instance where it docs not give entire satisfaction to ie .user. Uexall "03" Hair Tonic Is as pleas- ant to use as clear spring water. It la delightfully perfumed, and does not or sum the hair. Two sizes, DUC and 11.00. With our guarantee back of It. you certainly take no risk. Sold only at our Kejtall lllginbotham fc Co., Ltd, ieclai ;