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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 14, 1920, Lethbridge, Alberta VOLUME XUL ALBEHTA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1920 NUMBER 233 Forces On South Russian HUNDRED SILOS TO BE BUILT IN. CARDSTON DIST. That the Estimate of Creamery Company Eight Built This Year Being Filled With Sunflowers Grown on Dry Greater Than Esti- mated. Front Said .To Be Ex- hausted j KEPOUTED CAPTURE OK BOLSHEVIST BRIGADE SEBASTOPOL, Crimea, Sept. conimandtdr' by General Baron Wrangel-on the Taurada front, northwest of the Sea of Azov have, surprised and captured, near Pologul, In the Oriakovo re- gion, the 124th Bolshevik brigade, including its staff and trains, ac- cording to reports reaching this city- Soviet forces on this front are now on the defensive and appear to have become exhausted as the result of the offensive campaign in Officers find it more difficult io arouse sentiment against General Wrangel's army than against the Polish, although the former has made heavy cap- tures in.tren and material. The expcditiqn sent into Kuban, the Sea of Asov, by General Wrangel, seems to be a failure, both from "a military and a political view. (By 3 Staff Reporter.) CARDSTON, Sept. hundred silos will go up In thb district in said S. W. Low of tbe Canitton Cream- ery to the Herald today. Silo filling Is the order of the day here. Eight new silos have been constructed this year and being filled with sunflow- ers grown on dry land. The crop it averaging 20 tons to the acre of perfect feed. The principal trouble this fall time. Only a couple of cutting ma- chines for sllaging and blowing the sunflowers into the silos have been provided. These have come through the U. F. A. organization, and. will have to do tbe rounds wherever farmers have had confidence to go ahead and grow tbo new crop. Next year, however, this will bo rectified as the U-. V. A. is getting iu touch with, tho makers of the most up-to-j date ensilaging machinery on tbe market. It iS cafe to predict that the Card- ston district next year will .build 100 that the farmers were outguessed inl silos and that the sunflower the amount of Ihey would! vdllbo boosted from 50 acres to get. Charlie Xenip, living eight miles it seed can be obtained. The Caril-j south, sowed seven acres of sun-jston district has been known -fori flowers aud put up a 90-ton silo. He years as the premier dairy district of; will have HO tons oC silage, 50 more i Southern Alberta with' the" gen-; than he has silo 'space for. That's cral acceptance of the sunflower the story all around. Machinery for handling the_ crop has j not been provided to any great ex- tent, and this presents another dif- ficulty. Common binders are being used, cutting about two rows at a Organized Farmers Present Case To Tariff Commission Term Protective Tariff Wasteful and Tariff for Revenue as Against a Tariff for Seek to Relieve the Consumer and the Producer. WINNIPEG, Man., Sept. U (By Canadian The case ol the or- ganized farmers of Canada for tar- iff put on a "strictly revenue basis" was presented to the tariff commls- which would be to tbc advan- tage, not only ot faruers; but of thej citizens of Canada generally. Tbe; members ol the Canadian Council of; upon an rconomic, political and social Canadian Manufacturers ent Case To The Tariff Commission Ision -here today bjr the Canadian Agriculture realized Iben, as tbey do! Council of Agriculture. N'. P. Lam- now, that wage earners, artisans. IJi-PLl TO bert, secretary of the council, a spokesman tor tbem, set out tbeir case as The Canadian Council ot Agricul- ture Is made up of the executive beads of six provincial associations of or- ganized-farmers, and of tbe executive beads of four of their commercial companies. It is, In sbort, the federal organization ot the organized farmers of Canada, ;and its business is of a twofold character. FOR FREE. THADB; professional men and trades-people are affected equally with tbe agricul- tural clai-ses by the fiscal system I which prevailed In Canada, and WINNIPEG. Sept. they arc just as much involved (he Canadian Manufacturers the farmer In economic and social re- resolutions which had b'ecn unanimously' approved 'year aft- er year for ten years by the annual conventions ot the grain growers' as- sociations in these western provinces, and also Utterly by the United Farm- I ers of Ontario. The compilation of the original fanners' platform ot 19i6, therefore, was simply putting into codified form a series ot long sland- ing recommendations born oat of tbe practical experiences -of thousands ot I men aud women engaged in the work of farming, it may be obsarved here j also, that primarily, the farmers plat- form which more recently has been j described as a new national policy for Canada, was not designed as an [instrument to be used for electing [men to parliament. Neither was it [designed for tho purpose of embar- rassing or defeating any government which might be holding otfico. The only idea behind farmers' plat- orm was that it should bo nut into effect. Further, 11 may he truthfully said with regard to the intent ot tho or- ;anlzed farmers In issuing their plat- 'orm that the opinion has been strongly held by them for years that igriculture Canada's basin industry, tias not been justly considered and dealt with in much of tlin federal legislation of this country during the past -10 years, lii 1916 when tlie. farm- ers' platform was drafted it was planned with that conviction. It was constructed also in tho belief that sucll a policy as that advocated platform have to do mainly with ques- tions of fiscal reform. .The bedrock upon which tbe farmers' platform would lay a new national policy for Canada. Is upon a low customs tariff and will consequently be raised; or, in other cases, that the rates of duty will be considered fair, aud remain unchanged, lint alt tariff revisions are governed -by a guiding principle, this guiding principle must be and upon direct methods of luxation. n ot proteclion or the of this policy describe it as destructive, and Its supporters as o( frce trade The term Har. ,fr fo'r rovcnuo. is laisieadinB, because or rocn wreckers an.1 destroyers, .all of I a larjf[ 0, e..en tan oer cenL on an which is untrue. It does not ask for, arllde prOQUce4 in Canada yields drastic legislation whicb would and also a sman de- to unsettle and Injure'Canadian diiEtry, but. It does, take tho .position! grce of incidental protection. .presenting...thin .statement.. that a. ij-diic-Iiiii npon the sirictly ___. ._ and trade in CanadEx have been forced into narrow, unnatural and unecono- mic channels through the application of protective duties, and thereby de- velopment of vast supplies of natural wealth bas been retarded, and tho (Continued nu rage .41. As threshing progresses it is be-1 north and west of tho city ol Leth- coming -more evident that tho hot days In August had n greater effect upon yields than had been anticipat- ed. Practically all the reports tho Herald receives from its correspon- dents Indicate that the yield Is not up to expectations. Even whero bumper returns at Vulcan, were looked for, the yield is disappointing although the averngo return ran be considered fiullc satisfactory. Raymond makes a report of an average yield of 28 bush- els per acre. H Is just as well to be frank, and Id the world know that most ot the country o.ist from Tabcr has a far from good crop. In some districts the yield Is reported to be not better than from Z to 7 bushels to the acre. A farmer from Lucky Strike In the city this week told ths Herald that in 'that district the wheat was thresh- ing from about 3 to 7 bushels although there were isolated cases where crops on summer fallow were threshing 15 'bushels to the acre. Rye In that trlcfuroAiiclil very well. Tba Jif'it rloldlni! .Larrlloii' la that bridge oicept whero land was damag- ed by llio wind last spring; south to New Dayttm. cast to Foremost and Tabor and southeast to Cardston. The crops within these boundaries will yield a'good return. 'Pctor Lund reports an average yield of 30 1-2 bushels of wheat on his dry land farm. Peter northeast of Coal- has threshed and his.wheat aver- aged SO bushels to tho acre. Thrnshlng its general now through out the whole south country. Uxcept In cases of late sown oals and Hai, the cutting Is complete. Labor shortage Is reported from nearly every The weather not be bctler for harvest operations. Lack of moisture if course is going lo Interfere wllh the fall plowing. Vulcan reports a few yields of Si bushels lo the acre; Almost Invariably the wheat i grading Vo. 1. ON I'AliK Continued on Page five. Varied Reports About M'Swiney LONDON, Sepl. reports concerning ,the condition of Terence MacSwiney, Lord Mayor of Cork, were Issued this morning, the thirty-third day of the hunger strike which he has maintained in an effort to force the British government to release him from prison. The report to the home' office the prison physicians who are attending MacSwiney .stated there was virtually no change In his condition and that he had passed a restful night. A bulletin Issued by .the Irish Self-Determination League, stat- ed MacSwiney had a very bad night and was appreciably weaker this mornfng, b'.it hs was still consjiou; tlla mint! was iff live. ing-his neck by falling oft" a separator while working for J. Mclntyre cast of town on the Sth instant, seems to have brought to light a rather Inter- esting career according to police re- ccrds now in the hands of local au- thorities. As there were no identiflca- .ions found on the body except a pre- scription made in the name ot iA. Doblo, the local police found it neces- sary to communicate with the prov- incial authorities, where photographs and finger prints were secured Identifying the man as Albert Dobie well known in police circles, both in Canada and the llnited States, he hav- ing served terms In Jail for' crimes ranging from vagrancy to grand lar- ceny. He had served terms In Ihe prls'ons of Wall.-v Walla, Washington, Seattle, 1'ortland, four In Vancouver, ono In Now Westminster, and had only been released from thu Lcth- bridge prison mi'August 31st of this year. Deceased came from Nova Scotia, and was 41 years ot age. when he .met his sudden death on the Sth Instant, by falling off a'separator and breaking his neck. this platform would place the country WINNIPEG PAPER'S ESTIMATE OF CROP IN WESTERN, CANADA Sept. The Manitoba Frce Press announces its estimate of this season's crop of the three prairie provinces as follows: Wheat, bushels, Oats, bushels. Barley, bushels. Flax, bushels. Rye, bushels. MUST UNDERSTAND ENGLISH BETTER TORONTO, Sept. Denton of the county court here refused yesterday to approve the naturalization papers presented by two Poles and a Macedonian until the applicants had acquired a better knowledge of English than tbey now possess. bas been maintained since 1S7S Canada by all political parties that have held "Moreover, the Association pledges its support to any measures -which will hasten the adoption throughout the British Empire of substantial cus- toms preferences for Empire prod- ucts, corresponding to the preferences now provided in the Customs Tariff, of Canada." Definition of Protection .The objects ol tbe protective sys- tem in Canada are outlined as fol- lows: 1. To diminish, M far as possible, the Importation of goods from forelgil countries which can be produced nomc. 2.- To facilitate the Importation of raw materials for manufacturing pro- cesses, which, cannot be produced at home. To encourage tho exportation of Canadian goods as finished prod- ucts. 4. To make Canada self-contained by developing 'and encouraging within her boundaries all legitimate aclivl ties that will give occupation to Ca- nadian citizens. "Support ot the protective principla should not bo confused with, advocacy (Continued on Pago FRENCH PRESIDENT WILL BE FORCED TO RESIGN HIS OFFICE PARIS, Sept. President beschanel probably will be forc- ed to retinn because of ill-health, says the Ecialr, which says the French parliament will open its session early In Novem- ber after electing a new president, PRESIDENTWOOD TAKES A FLING ATNEWPREMIER CALGARY. Sept. W. WoOu, will find it much harder to hold the EXCEED 1919 OUTPUT KIRKLAND LAKE, Ont., Sept, Last year's total output of the pro- d'.nlnK mines of this camp already j has been exceeded. The HU9 figures were and it Is believed that ilio 1H1B figures have been jhe August output, _, CHICAGO, Sept. 14. Big breaks In the price of wheat, corn and oats took place today, start- ed by acute depression of sterling exchange. -'Wheat dropped as much as cents a bushel and closed semi-demoralized at the bottom figures of the day, 239% to 240 for the December delivery and for March. The smash in prices carried corn down Sft cents and oats 55-8. Shutting down of several food manufacturing plants added to the depression and so, too, did reports that on Instructions from European seaboard wheat export- ers had suddenly from the market. Besides, there were indications that rural holders of corn were liquidating, Influenced by prospects of A huge crop, The greater part of the decline cariie just before the market clos- ed, -Prices tumbled rapidly In tbe absence of any aggressive sup. port, president nf Ihe United Farmers nf ono of his char- Alberta, displayed acteriatic fighting moods lipon his relurn to Calgary Tuesday from tho east when shown a copy ot Premier Mclglicn's Kingston speech In which hr. was reported- to have- said that the president nnd T. A. Crerar were "fathering a destructive policy." "I have remarked Mr. Wood, "that Mr. Meighen ac.cuses mo of being a menace to his interests by bringing back principles four, or five times rejected by the people." do not know what principles ha refers he continued, "as having been four or five times rejected-by great masses ot the people to his way of thinking than it was the' 'torn- 01 five times.' If Mr. MelgUen would try a little harder to lead people UD In the right thiugs the future holds for them, Instead of trying to tie them down to tlie dead carcasses o' tho wrong things ot the. past, fii wcnld talk to them oa a higher level.' Mr. Wood staled that Mr. Meighcn'i "more holy than thou" declaration that the opponents of-the governmenl would be associated with "tho Hani Ivens and Thomas Rlcbardsoas" would not dismay 'them. "Perhapi Mr. Melghen's littlo group will bo al hand-plcKed, lily white, sanctified, an< tbe people, hut it a questlori la never I ho said, "but i'ou settled until it Is settled right, it I that kind of a group is always verj makes no difference how many timea I small and exclusive. IJtit 1 would it may havo been rejected; it Is the warn Mr. Meighen not to he too coot- (fluty of every real citizen io keep 'right on till It Is settled on this basis. "Mr. Meighen. as a said f tho president, "may. believe that do- ing a wrong thing four or five times inaV.es it right, especially .when, doing it leads to the realization of his per- sciial holies a.iil aspirations, but ho sure even ot his small bunch. He can hardly hope to gel them abotc the level of the apostles, eight and one-third cent, cf which were Judas IscarloL" Mr. Wood added that Mr. Meigbe< was absolutely right in hu concluiion thai he would have to deal with, th< present instead ot the past, ;